- The Second International Conference on Spoken Language Processing, ICSLP 1992, Banff, Alberta, Canada, October 13-16, 1992. ISCA 1992
- Peter Ladefoged:
Knowing enough to analyze spoken languages.
- Patricia K. Kuhl:
Infants' perception and representation of speech: development of a new theory.
- Hajime Hirose:
The behavior of the larynx in spoken language production.
- Maurizio Copperi:
A low bit-rate CELP coder based on multi-path search methods.
- Yair Shoham:
Low-rate speech coding based on time-frequency interpolation.
- Unto K. Laine:
Speech analysis using complex orthogonal auditory transform (coat).
- Louis C. W. Pols:
Multi-lingual synthesis evaluation methods.
- Sheila Meltzer:
Antecedent activation by empty pronominals in Spanish.
- Ron Smyth:
Multiple feature matching in pronoun resolution: a new look at parallel function.
- S. M. (Raj) Ulagaraj:
Characterization of directory assistance operator-customer dialogues in AGT limited.
- Ute Jekosch:
The cluster-identification test.
- David Goddeau:
Using probabilistic shift-reduce parsing in speech recognition systems.
- Eric Jackson:
Integrating two complementary approaches to spoken language understanding.
- Tsuyoshi Morimoto:
Continuous speech recognition using a combination of syntactic constraints and dependency relationship.
- Michael Gasser:
Phonology as a byproduct of learning to recognize and produce words: a connectionist model.
- William C. Treurniet:
Objective measurement of phoneme similarity.
- Kathleen Bishop:
Modeling sentential stress in the context of a large vocabulary continuous speech recognizer.
- Franck Poirier:
Self-organizing map with supervision for speech recognition.
- Helge B. D. Sørensen:
Context-dependent and -independent self-structuring hidden control models for speech recognition.
- Inger Karlsson:
Consonants for female speech synthesis.
- Jan P. H. van Santen:
Diagnostic perceptual experiments for text-to-speech system evaluation.
- Jean Schoentgen:
Glottal waveform synthesis with volterra shapers.
- Alex I. C. Monaghan:
Extracting microprosodic information from diphones - a simple way to model segmental effects on prosody for synthetic speech.