phon-, phono-, -phone, -phonia, -phonic, -phonetic, -phonous, -phonically, -phonetically, -phony +

(Greek: sound, voice, speech, tone)

This phono-, phon- should not be confused with another phono-, phon- that means "slaughter, murder, homicide". In Greek, a distinction is made between the phonos (PHOH nohs), "murder", which is spelled with the Greek letter omicron in the last syllable; and the Greek phonos (phoh NOHS), "voice", which is spelled with the letter omega in the last syllable. Both omicron and omega became the letter "o" in English.

A thin, weak voice that results from tension of the vocal muscles.
1. The study of the processes by which animal and plant remains become preserved as fossils.
2. The scientific study of fossilization.
3. The study of the processes; such as, burial, decay, and preservation which affect animal and plant remains as they become fossilized.
4. The study of the transformation of organic remains after death to form fossil and archaeological remains.

The study includes the processes that disturb and damage bones before, during, and after burial; such as, burial procedures, decay, and preservation. The focus is on an understanding of the processes resulting in the archaeological record.

Repetition of the same (vocal) sound.
telecardiophone (s) (noun), telecardiophones (pl)
A specially constructed stethoscope by means of which heart sounds can be heard by listeners at a distance from the patient.
telephone, telephoned
1. An apparatus for reproducing sound, especially that of the voice, at a great distance, by means of electricity; consisting, like the electric telegraph, of transmitting and receiving instruments connected by a line or wire which conveys the electric current.
2. An instrument that converts voice and other sound signals into a form that can be transmitted to remote locations and that receives and reconverts waves into sound signals.
Transmitting, or relating to the transmission of, sound to a distance.
1. Of or relating to telephones.
2. Transmitted or conveyed by telephone.
The act of using the telephone.
telephonophobia (s) (noun) (no plural)
A abnormal or irrational reluctance of using the telephone: Ned, suffering from telephonophobia, avoided answering the phone because he was afraid of being criticized, being talked into buying something, being judged, or having to speak on the answering machine.
1. The transmission of sound between distant stations, especially by radio or telephone.
2. The technology and manufacture of telephone equipment.
A telephone that is capable of producing images.
A heart murmur assumed to be due to an abnormal condition of the chordae tendineae (thread-like bands of fibrous tissue).
A heart murmur assumed to be due to an abnormal condition of the chordae tendineae (thread-like bands of fibrous tissue).
Meaningless sounds uttered by an insane or delirious patient.
In Russia in the eighteenth century, innovative icons began to be produced, with models taken from Roman Catholic paintings of the Italian Renaissance, and polyphony or heterophony, called four-part harmony (tetraphony), began to be used in Russian churches, in imitation of the innovative ecclesiastical music of the West.
Cross references of word families related directly, or indirectly, to: "talk, speak, speech; words, language; tongue, etc.": cit-; clam-; dic-; fa-; -farious; glosso-; glotto-; lalo-; linguo-; locu-; logo-; loqu-; mythico-; -ology; ora-; -phasia; -phemia; phras-; Quotes: Language,Part 1; Quotes: Language, Part 2; Quotes: Language, Part 3; serm-; tongue; voc-.