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Learn the Sounds of American English! This video covers the Two TH Consonants [θ] and [ð]. Perfect your American Accent! Buy the whole set of videos, the Sounds of American English, here: 🤍 Get my FREE Sounds of American English Cheat Sheet: 🤍 New to Rachel's English? Where to Start Playlist: 🤍 Get Rachel's Book: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE!: 🤍 Fan! 🤍 Follow! 🤍 Improve your American Accent / spoken English at Rachel's English with video-based lessons and exercises. Rachel uses real life English conversation as the basis for teaching how to speak English and how to sound American improve listening comprehension skills. Study English vocabulary and English phrases such as phrasal verbs, as well as common expressions in English. Learn American idioms and American slang. Cải thiện nói tiếng Anh Mỹ / 改善美式英語的發音 / 미국 영어 발음 향상 / アメリカ英語の話し言葉のアクセントを向上させる / Улучшение произношения американского английского языка / Meningkatkan berbicara bahasa Inggris Amerika / Melhore sua pronúncia do inglês americano / Mejora tu pronunciación en Inglés Americano / बात अमेरिकी अंग्रेजी में सुधार تحسين لهجتك الأمريكية الإنجليزية / שפר את המבטא האמריקאי שלך / Améliorez votre prononciation en anglais américain / Migliora la tua pronuncia in inglese americano ...with Rachel's English! Help us caption & translate this video! 🤍
Improve your accent & speak clearly in English with this English pronunciation guide. In this English lesson, we look at how to pronounce the voiced consonant - /ð/ and look at the English words 'this', 'other', 'smooth' and more. 👄 0:00 /ð/ 👄 0:32 'this', 'other', 'smooth' and more. More episodes: ⭐ Voiceless consonant - /s/ - Say the words 'soon’, ‘mister & 'hiss' 👉 🤍 ⭐ Diphthong - /ʊə/ - Say the words 'tour’, ‘pure' and 'cure' 👉 🤍 ⭐ Diphthong - /ɔɪ/ - Say the words 'choice', 'noise' and 'boy' 👉 🤍 ⭐ Voiceless consonant - /k/ - 'Say the words came', 'lucky' and 'sick' 👉 🤍 ⭐ Voiceless consonant - /f/ - Say the words 'fat', 'coffee' and 'fluff' 👉 🤍 🤩🤩🤩 SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel for more videos to help you improve your English 👉 🤍 Visit our website 👉 🤍 Follow us on Instagram 👉 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 👉 🤍 Find us on Facebook 👉 🤍 Join us on TikTok 👉 🤍 Get our app: Android 👉 bit.ly/2PeLcf6 iPhone 👉 apple.co/2wmG2GU We like receiving and reading your comments - please use English when you comment 😊 #SoundsofEnglish #Pronunciation #LearnEnglish
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Learn how to pronounce the consonant sound /ð/ used in words like "them," "brother," or "though." Improve your American accent with two phonetic exercises recorded by a professional speech therapist. Practice pronunciation of the /ð/ consonant sound in commonly used words. Check if you can find a surprise bonus at the end of the video! Learn more here: 🤍 Quick links: • Consonant sound /ð/, as in "this:" 00:00 • How to make the consonant sound /ð /: 01:16 • Pronunciation exercise 1: 03:23 • Pronunciation exercise 2: 05:21 • Facts about the /ð/: 06:40 Related videos: #AmericanPronunciation #ConsonantSounds #FricativeSounds ► Consonant Sound /f/ as in "fun" 🤍 ► Consonant Sound /v/ as in "very" 🤍 ► Consonant Sound /s/ as in "sun" 🤍 ► Consonant Sound /z/ as in "zoo" 🤍 ► Consonant Sound /ʃ/ as in "show" 🤍 ► Consonant Sound /ʒ/ as in "vision" 🤍 ► Consonant Sound /θ/ as in "think" 🤍 ► Consonant Sound /ð/ as in "this" - this video ► Consonant Sound /h/ as in "home" 🤍 [THIS VIDEO HAS ENGLISH, SPANISH, JAPANESE, CHINESE, PORTUGUESE, AND VIETNAMESE SUBTITLES] - TRANSCRIPT Hello there! This is the "Sounds American" channel. In this video, we're going to talk about the American consonant sound /ð/, as in the word "this." You can also hear this sound in words like "than", "there", "other" or "mother." We'll be using a special phonetic symbol - /ð/ - for this sound. The English /ð/ sound occurs in less than 10% of the world languages and it's not present in the majority of European and Asian languages. Therefore, this sound can be challenging for those non-native English speakers who don't have it in their native languages. They often distort it or replace it with more familiar sounds, such as /z/, /d/, /v/, or /θ/. Keep watching to learn how to pronounce the /ð/ sound and practice it in words. First, let's find out how to make this sound. This sound is the voiced counterpart of the voiceless /θ/. This means that it's made the same way, but with adding a voice. Slightly open your mouth and put the tip of your tongue between your front teeth. Note that the tip of your tongue may gently touch the bottom of your upper front teeth. Now blow air over your tongue making a noise. The stream of air should flow between your upper teeth and the tongue. Note that the /ð/ is a voiced consonant sound, so you need to add your voice when pronouncing it. Let's try saying it: /ð/, /ð/, /ð/. Here are a few common mistakes that people make when pronouncing the /ð/: 1. Not pushing the tongue forward enough or pressing the tip of the tongue against the upper front teeth. This way you'll make a consonant that sounds more like a /z/. - Put the tip of your tongue between your upper and bottom front teeth. 2. Stopping the airflow with the tip of the tongue. The /ð/ sound gets distorted and sounds more like /d/ or even /t/. - /ð/ is a continuous sound; so keep the airstream flowing. You should be able to stretch the /ð/ out: /ð- ð- ð- ð/. [Pronunciation exercise] Now, let's practice the /ð/ sound in some words. You'll see a word on the screen and hear its pronunciation. Like this. You'll have a few seconds to pronounce the word. Make sure you repeat each word after the speaker, you'll be surprised how fast your pronunciation improves. Let's begin. • than • that • the • their • them • then • there • these • they • this • those • though • thus • another • bathe Let's pause for a second and check on how you're making the /ð/ sound. The tip of your tongue should be between your teeth. The sound is made from the friction in the stream of air flowing between your tongue and the teeth. Don't forget to add your voice. Let's continue practicing. [Pronunciation exercise] • bother • breathe • brother • either • father • further • gather • leather • mother • northern • other • rather • smooth • together • weather You're done! Congratulations! BTW, if you count all the words with the consonant sound /ð/, there won't be many of them. We're crazy enough to know that it's less than one percent of all English words. However, most of them are function words; and function words are the most frequently used ones in American English. So the consonant sound /ð/ is present in practically every sentence. You probably want to go back and practice now :) Don't be shy, leave us a comment if you have any questions. We love your comments! Stay tuned and don't forget to subscribe!
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🤗 Join The Club: 🤍 The /ð/ is a sound from the ‘Consonants Pairs’ group and it is called the ‘Voiced dental fricative’. This means that you create friction between the tongue and top teeth. The /ð/ sound is made through the mouth and it is Voiced which means that you vibrate your vocal chords to make the sound. It is defined by position of your tongue and teeth and it is a fricative, which is a sound that is produced by high pressure air flow between a narrow space in the mouth. In this case it is between the tip of the tongue and the top teeth. To produce the sound you have to stick out your tongue a little. This can feel very unnatural for some people who are not used to it. But i is essential to produce the sound correctly. Rest your top teeth on your tongue and force air out between your teeth whilst voicing out. This video is part of our series on phonetics and pronunciation for learners of English as a foreign language. Phonetics is the science of pronunciation. It can be helpful for people learning English because one of the most difficult things about the language is the spelling and pronunciation. English is not very phonetic and as a result the same letters are often pronounced in many different ways in different words. The IPA helps by providing a way to write words as they are pronounced. The normal alphabet only has 26 characters but there are 44 different sounds that are used to pronounce words. As well as that, most word in English originate from other languages like Greek, Latin and French to name just a few and in many cases the the language of origin influences how the word is pronounced. The IPA provides a symbol (phoneme) for each sound so the correct pronunciation can be written or printed in dictionaries.
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In this lesson you will learn to pronounce English consonant sound / ð /. The sound /ð/ is voiced and a consonant. It’s also known as a dental fricative, which means the sound is made by a large amount of air pressure going through a narrow passage in the mouth. Practice to pronounce the sound / ð /: the mouth is slightly open, like a split between lips. The tongue is between teeth. Push air through the gap between tip of tongue and upper teeth. The voiced sound / ð / and unvoiced sound / Θ / are called “paired sounds”. * Join Perfect English Pronunciation Online Course 🤍 courses/pronunciation/ * Spoken English self-study coursebook 🤍 * Perfect English Pronunciation coursebook 🤍 * All about English Tenses in a simple & easy way 🤍 * English Pronouns 🤍 Find Lingportal here: Web: 🤍 FB: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Subscribe on YouTube: 🤍 #lingportal, #englishpronunciation, #englishsounds, #britishpronunciation, #pronunciationpractice
Learn how to pronounce the Th /ð/ and Z /z/ English consonant sounds. Learn, practice, and improve your English pronunciation skills in the English pronunciation course. 0:00 Introduction 1:33 | Consonant Sound Practice 3:41 | Minimal Pair Practice | ‘then’ vs ‘zen’ 5:18 | Minimal Pairs Practice | 24 Words 6:50 | Sentence Practice 7:32 | Listening Practice | 10 Test Questions ❤️✩Support Us! ✩ ✭ Channel Membership: 🤍 ✭ PayPal: 🤍 ✭ Patreon: 🤍 👉✩ Connect With Us✩ ✭ Website: 🤍 ✭ Facebook Page: 🤍 ✭ Facebook Group: 🤍 ✭ WhatsApp: 🤍 ✭ Instagram: 🤍 ✭ Twitter: 🤍 ✭ Line: 🤍 ✭ Telegram: 🤍 ✭ KakaoTalk: 🤍 ✭ Naver Café (네이버 카페): 🤍 🧔Learn English With Robin Shaw: 🤍 👩🏫 Learn English with a live teacher NOW! 🤍
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Learn how to pronounce /ð/ vs /d/. The voiced TH sound can be difficult for English learners, so this video teaches you how to pronounce it and compared it to /d/. My page focuses on teaching RP and Modern RP (British English), but as I'm from the north of England I also teach some aspects of Northern English (Yorkshire) too! 😁
Tutorial on how to pronounce the letters Þ & Ð in Icelandic. Buy Me a Coffee 🤍 Twitter 🤍 For other pronunciation videos see: [EP.01] Icelandic Pronunciation - Vowels I (A, Á, E, É, I/Y, Í/Ý) 🤍 [EP.02] Icelandic Pronunciation - Vowels II (O, Ó, U, Ú, Æ, Ö, Ei/Ey, Au) 🤍 [EP.03] Icelandic Pronunciation - X, M, R, S, J, and H 🤍 [EP.04] Icelandic Pronunciation - D & T 🤍 [EP.05] Icelandic Pronunciation - N 🤍 [EP.06] Icelandic Pronunciation - L 🤍 [EP.07] Icelandic Pronunciation - G 🤍 [EP.08] Icelandic Pronunciation - K 🤍 [EP.09] Icelandic Pronunciation - B & P 🤍 [EP.10] Icelandic Pronunciation - F & V (+ hv-rule) 🤍
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Thorn, eth, yogh, wynn, ash, ethel, eng, long S & the Tironian et. This video takes you on a tour of the letters we don't use anymore. It'll tell you where they came from and why they disappeared. You are about to find out: 🖍 Why we're all pronouncing "ye" in "ye olde" wrong 🖍 How to actually pronounce Iceland Eurovision entry Daði Freyr's name 🖍 Why old documents contain lots of Fs instead of Ss 🖍 How we ended up with a letter called "double-U" 🖍 What the Anglo-Saxon version of the "ABC Song" sounded like (a bit creepy) ...and lots more. Among these lost letters of the alphabet are some that I would gladly bring back. Let me know which you would like to resurrect in the comments. Many of these are Old English letters. Others are letters from Middle English. Check out my other videos about the history of the English language. Check me out on Twitter & TikTok: 🤍 🤍 That wonderful Futhorc chant is here: 🤍 CHAPTERS 0:00 Intro 0:36 Thorn (Þ þ) 2:24 Eth (Ð ð) 3:54 Wynn (Ƿ ƿ) 4:50 Ash (Æ) & Ethel (Œ) 6:24 Yogh (Ȝ ȝ) 7:48 Long S (ſ) 8:51 Eng (Ŋ ŋ) 9:23 Tironian "Et" (⁊) 10:27 Goodbye Video by Rob Watts
The sound ð is a voiced consonant sound in English. As with other sounds in English, it doesn't always match the spelling of words! Watch this video to find out more about the British English pronunciation of the sound ð . English pronunciation does not follow English spelling. The English alphabet has 26 letters, but the phonetic alphabet (used for pronunciation) has 44 sounds. This series will demonstrate the English phonetic alphabet, letter by letter, with clear examples and advice on how to pronounce each individual sound. This video shows how to pronounce 'th' as in feather, which is the phonetic sound ð . To learn more about voiced and unvoiced consonants, go to this video: 🤍 I speak with a British English Accent and explain things clearly to make it easy for anyone to understand. If you have any questions or comments, please leave them in the comment section below. I'd love to hear from you. MY CHANNEL Learn with Jill has lots of different videos to help you learn: ENGLISH: English Grammar, Vocabulary, Pronunciation and get some Listening practice through videos showing beautiful places to visit in Cairns, Australia. ONLINE TEACHING: Learn with me as I document my transition from face-to-face teaching into the esl online world. I share tips, what has worked, what hasn't and anything else I learn along the way and share with others interested in working from home teaching English. CREATING MY WAY TO SUCCESS: Sewing and creating using upcycled materials. 🤍jembellish.blogspot.com BE OUR BEST: Education ideas and experience from raising my own two kids 🤍beourbest.blogspot.com Please subscribe to my channel to learn with me!: 🤍 SOCIAL MEDIA Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Website: 🤍
How to Type Ð ð Symbol in MS Word - Our some other playlist - Chrome Tutorials- 🤍 Excel Tricks and Tips- 🤍 MS Word Tutorial 🤍 Windows 10 Tutorial 🤍 Technology Tips and Tricks 🤍 Other social links Youtube - 🤍 Facebook- 🤍 Twitter- 🤍 #technoprotutorial #technopro #technopro #techno