Leonardo Fuks, Britta Hammarberg, Johan Sundberg
This investigation describes various characteristics of a particular phonation mode, vocal-ventricular mode (VVM), as produced by a healthy, musically-trained subject. This phonation mode was judged as perceptually identical to that used in the Tibetan chant tradition. VVM covered a range close to an octave, starting at about 50 Hz. High-speed glottography revealed that the ventricular folds oscillated at half the frequency of the vocal folds thus yielding a frequency of f/2. Phonation at f/3 was also possible. Presumably, aerodynamic forces produced by the glottal flow pulses sustained the vibrations of the ventricular folds. Complementary aspects of this type of phonation were compared to phonation in modal and pulse registers by acoustical analysis of the audio signal, by inverse filtering of the flow signal and by electroglottography (EGG). In addition, oesophageal pressures were measured. These analyses …
A self-sustained vocal-ventricular phonation mode: acoustical, aerodynamic and glottographic evidences
L Fuks, B Hammarberg, J Sundberg – KTH TMH-QPSR, 1998
Interviews on Voice Matters: Episode #12 with Johan Sundberg
Published on May 2, 2018
Johan Sundberg, an iconic researcher in the field of voice science, talks about his early career and his hopes for the future of the field. Professor Sundberg will be presenting and teaching in the US this summer. May 23-27 at Indiana University for KNOW YOUR VOICE: http://music.indiana.edu/precollege/a… June 22 at the NATS conference: https://www.nats.org/Potentials_of_Mo… Also look up his book The Science of Singing Voice! More Free Resources: https://loverevolutionvocalstudio.com… Blog: http://blog.loverevolutionvocalstudio…
Prof. Johan Sundberg: About Resonance
Published on Feb 15, 2013
Prof. Johan Sundberg: About Formants
Published on Feb 15, 2013
Prof. Johan Sundberg – Bowling Green State University, Nov 2009
Published on Apr 1, 2013
Lecture: The Voice As A Musical Instrument
Johan Sundberg – The voice as a musical instrument
Published on Apr 29, 2014
CIRMMT Distinguished Lectures in the Science and Technology of Music Johan Sundberg, Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden 22 January 2009 –
Clara Lichtenstein Recital Hall http://www.cirmmt.org/activities/dist… https://www.facebook.com/CIRMMT/ APA video citation: Sundberg, J. (2014, April 29).
The voice as a musical instrument – CIRMMT Distinguished Lectures in the Science and Technology of Music. [Video file]. Retrieved from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CxFVj…
Singing voice (La voix chantée), par Johan Sundberg [ASV5.4]
Published on Jun 28, 2018
Atelier Sciences et Voix sur le thème de la voix chantée, animé par Johan Sundberg, Professeur émérite au Department of Speech Music Hearing, School of Computer Science and Communication, KTH, Stockholm Sweden and University College of Music Education Stockholm, Sweden.
Jeudi 08 Février 2018 à Grenoble. http://atelier-sciences-voix.fr
00:01:40 Obesity and vocal beauty
00:03:48 Source-filter theory and singer’s formant
00:07:40 Aesthetical aspects
00:42:07 Scat singing
00:49:24 Expressive aspects
01:01:43 Questions with the audience Recherches sur la voix chantée / Researching singers’ voices
Dans cet atelier (en anglais), Johan Sundberg présente une revue de ses recherches menées sur la technique vocale des chanteurs. The talk presents examples of investigations which have aimed at understanding the vocal technique of singers. The relevance of voice research to vocal pedagogy is discussed in the light of examples of alternative facts that are still surviving among some teachers of singing. A variety of studies of the singing voice are reviewed and the advantage of analysing singers’ as opposed to untrained voices’ vocal characteristics will be discussed. Also some studies of aesthetical and expressive aspects of singing are discussed.
Perceptual aspects of singing*
Overtone singing synthesis
- This is a revised version of the author’s presentation at the20th Annual Symposium: Care of the Professional Voice, Philadelphia, 1991.
Copyright © 1994 Published by Elsevier Inc.