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초록
Purpose: The purpose of this study is to measure the speaking rate of children with articulation and phonological
disorders, based on task type and the effect of speech rate control on their percentage of correct consonants and speech
intelligibility. Method: Ten children with articulation and phonological disorders aged five years old participated in this
study. The subjects were induced to estimate slow speech rate by presenting sentences that had been recorded at a slow
speech rate after measuring the general speech rate of subjects based on particular task types. Results: First, faster general
speech rates and articulatory rates were represented in storytelling tasks while playing rather than storytelling tasks while
reading picture books; statistically significant differences were represented by each task type. Second, a comparative
analysis of the percentage of correct consonants after performing sentence speaking tasks based on speech stimulation of
general slow speech rate of percentage of correct consonants, when speech stimulation of slow speech rate was presented,
showed that the percentage of correct consonants increased in all subjects and was statistically significant. Third, a
comparative analysis of speech intelligibility after performing sentence speaking tasks based on speech stimulation of a
general, slow speech rate of subjects, when speech stimulation of slow speech rate was presented, showed syllable and
word intelligibility increases in all subjects and was statistically significant. Conclusions: The results suggest that speech
stimulation of slow speech rate exerted a positive effect on the articulation and phonological ability of the test subjects.
Keywords: Articulation and phonological disorders, speech rate, speech rate control
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