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H. S. Venkatagiri, Ph. D.

Mailing Address:

2130 Pearson Hall
Iowa State University
Ames, Iowa   50011 USA



Office and Laboratory:

3248 Pearson Hall
Phone:   (515) 294 - 6476
Fax:        (515) 294 - 6424

Curriculum Vitae

Communication Disorders Pre-professional (Undergraduate) Preparation at ISU
(Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology careers and educational requirements)

CmDis/Ling 286XW: Basic Sign Language (This course is delivered entirely over the Internet;
meets U.S diversity requirement; offered Spring 2012; check out a sample

CmDis/Ling 371XW: Phonetics and Phonology (This course is taught entirely over the Internet;
offered Spring 2012; click on the link for a detailed syllabus)

Recent Publications

Venkatagiri, H. S. (2010).  Digital speech technology. In John Mullennix and Steven Stern (Eds).  Computer Synthesized Speech Technologies: Tools for Aiding Impairment. Boston: IGI Global.  Pages 28 – 49.
Venkatagiri, H. S. (2009). What do people who stutter want – fluency or freedom? Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 52, 500-515.
Venkatagiri, H. S., & Levis, J. (2007). Metaphonological knowledge and comprehensibility: An exploratory study. Language Awareness, 16, 263-277.
Venkatagiri, H. S. (2005). Recent advances in the treatment of stuttering: A theoretical perspective. Journal of Communication Disorders, 38, 375 – 393.
Venkatagiri, H. S. (2005). Critique of Venkatagiri's Hypothesis: A Response to Onslow. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 100, 874-876.
Venkatagiri, H. S. (2004). Bridging the laboratory – "real-life" divide in stuttering. Perceptual Motor Skills, 99, 95-104.
Venkatagiri, H. S. (2004). Segmental intelligibility of three text-to-speech synthesis methods in reverberant environments. Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 20, 150-163.
Venkatagiri, H. S. (2004). Slower and incomplete retrieval of speech motor plans is the proximal source of stuttering: stutters occur when syllable motor plans stored in memory are concatenated to produce the utterance motor plan. Medical Hypothesis, 62, 401-405.
Venkatagiri, H. S. (2003). Segmental intelligibility of four currently used text-to-speech synthesis methods, Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 113, 2094-2104.
Venkatagiri, H. S.  (2002). Clinical implications of an AAC taxonomy.  Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 18, 45-57.
Venkatagiri, H. S.  (2002). Speech recognition technology applications in communication disorders. American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, 11, 323 - 332.