from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of aspirate.
- adj. Pronounced with an audible breath.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Same as aspirate.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
We know that the first urine aspirated from the fetal bladder has been there for some time and is not typically predictive of underlying renal function.
It just occurred to me that the variety of realisations of the reconstructed voiced aka aspirated and voiceless stop series across daughter families might instead reflect varying phonetic realisations across PIE dialects of a rather different phonetic phenomenon.
If phonetic, the word indicated should, according to Landa's alphabet, be aspirated, which is found to be true of one of the forms given by Perez.
Aids to the Study of the Maya Codices Sixth Annual Report of the Bureau of Ethnology to the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution, 1884-85, Government Printing Office, Washington, 1888, pages 253-372
The difference is best illustrated by reference to the French so-called aspirated
Okay, it's not a performance car, but churning out about 79kW (naturally aspirated, that is) the 1.8 does what it needs to.
Languages like English rely on certain syllables being aspirated, that is the speaker uses tiny and subtly differentiated bursts of breath to make the sound: for instance we distinguish
Atelier Ted Noton of the Netherlands offers an alluring vision of high-class kitsch — a "vertical rainbow" of Swarovski crystals falling from the top of the rotunda to a pool on the floor, where they would be "aspirated" back to the top to descend again.
It may be that this putative prosodic breathy voice played a (limited) morphological role analogous to ablaut or n-infixation, explaining to some extent the apparent voiceless/voiced ("aspirated") root doublets.
Some phoneticians say this is due to the "aspirated" nature of /s/.
Languages affected by it had apparently regularized the "aspirated" i.e. breathy-voiced allophones of the originally plain-voiced stops before the ejective - creaky-voiced stops became plain-voiced.