Phonetogram and Spectrograms recorded and analysed from data collection on one student using LINGWAVES system


T​‌‍‌‍‌‌‍‌‌‍‌‍‍‌‍‍‌‍‌​ype: Assignment – Written Assignment Task Description: Presentation/Paper: Phonetogram and Spectrograms recorded and analysed from data collection on one student using LINGWAVES system. A summarised/ brief power point presentation of the paper is required. Recording instruction: 1. Sustained /a, i, u/ vowels – M1 register and 1 octave higher (M2) 2. Ascending scale /a, i, u/ vowels – from D4 to D5 3. Phonetogram – /a/ vowel – soft and loud entire range of singer Criteria & Marking: the student’s response to the task as set and to all aspects of the task; the rational organisation of the work; documentation of sources; accuracy of data collection demonstration o​‌‍‌‍‌‌‍‌‌‍‌‍‍‌‍‍‌‍‌​f the student’s capacity for critical thinking; clarity of communication and accuracy of expression; extent of evidence that the student has understood the course content and is capable of applying it in the context of analysis. This assessment item: is a school based activity is an individual activity does not include a self assessment activity does not have a resubmission provision Please find all spectrogram and phonetogram pics on the link below (*Please note that some are duplicated as for easy to analyse and you don’t need to analyse all the pics and not necessary to insert all the pics):


Counterculture – Pro or Con of The counterculture of the 1960s and 1970s 


The counterculture of the 1960s and 1970s was criticized by many conservatives as hedonistic and destructive to traditional values. But some of the most heated criticism of the counterculture also came from “New Left” student activists involved in the Berkeley Free Speech movement and the civil rights movement. Former SDS member Todd Gitlin, for example, argued that the counterculture was self-indulgent, simply about personal style, and did little to fight real world problems like poverty and racism. Defenders, in contrast, argued that the counterculture was, in fact, a radical and transformative movement, in some ways even more impactful than the political activism of the New Left. Where New Left “politicos” debated about the war and poverty in abstract terms, they argued, the counterculture actually created an alternative culture on the ground through lived experience. “Hippies are more than just people who walk down Haight Street with beads, bells, long hair, stoned on drugs,” argued a letter writer to the Berkeley Barb in 1967. “They are a concept, an act of rejection, a militant vanguard, a hope for the future.”


Which position do you agree with?

Please support your argument using these documents:


(What is a hippie):

(Rock and Roll):


(Yippie Manifesto):

(Port Huron Statement):

(Do not fold bend mutilate):

(White America):

(End to History):



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