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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing When Form 5495 Underlying

Instructions and Help about When Form 5495 Underlying

P>In this video, I'm going to show you a few more examples of analogical phenomena. I'm also going to show you the rules used to describe these processes. We're not going to go through them step-by-step like in the Korean problem video, but I will talk about each problem enough for you to go through the steps on your own if needed. I will do three problems in English and one problem in German. The reason I'm focusing on English early on is because we'll use these examples to look at other theories later. Covering some English examples that are closer to home for people is just a better idea. Okay, let's start with the first one called English preglottalization. This is a process where word-final voiceless stops are precloidalized. For example, we don't say "map," we usually say something like "mapp" with a quick closure at the end. How do we formulate this process? Well, it targets word-final voiceless stops, meaning at the end of a word. The environment specifies that it also targets voiceless stops. So we can say something like "delayed release to get the stops continuing" to narrow down the criteria. Then, we say they are preglottalized, which means they are getting the plus constricted glottis feature at the end of the word. This captures English preglottalization. Another phenomenon, found in some dialects of English, is called postnasal T deletion. Essentially, T is deleted between "N" and a stressless vowel. For example, compare the words "mental" and "mentality." In "mental," there is no deletion of T, but in "mentality," the T is deleted because there is a stressed vowel after the "N." This rule states that "T" becomes nothing when there is an "N" before it and a stressless vowel afterward. Now, let's look at a very common process...