Answer: in paralanguage, sound productions that are similar to the sounds of
language, but do not appear in sequences that can properly be called words
Vocal Segregates
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Harry Levin and Irene Silverman called formulaic language "vocal segregates" in their 1965 paper on hesitation phenomena and found out from their experiments on children that these segregates seem to be less voluntary hesitation phenomena and may be signs of uncontrolled emotionality under stress.
Vocal segregates which comprises segmental sounds such as English "uh-uh" for negation "uh-huh" for affirmation or the "uh" of hesitation (ibid.). Vocal segregates are considered paralinguistic since they do not fit into the ordinary phonological frame of a language (ibid.:6) but there is a fuzzy border between these segmental sounds and lexicalized interjections.
Vocal segregates are audible sounds that are used as substitutes for words asked Apr 25 2017 in History by Sprinter Indicate whether the statement is true or false
vocal characterizers (laugh cry yell moan whine belch yawn). These send different messages in different cultures... vocal qualifiers (volume pitch rhythm tempo and tone). Loudn...