Vocal Health and Wellness > normal larynx video without and with stroboscopy

normal larynx video without and with stroboscopy

by Lions Voice Clinic, University of Minnesota
posted 3 years ago
This video shows the larynx of a college-age singer with a healthy larynx. The vibration is seen as a blur at first, but halfway through, the halogen light is turned off and the strobe (xenon) light is turned on. The stroboscopy gives the optimal illusion of slow-motion vibration, allowing us to see the mucosal wave. Notice the symmetry and regularity of the normal mucosal wave.
    back back

    Reviews

    Editor's Review
    It will be helpful for the novice to review this video of the normal larynx before viewing videos of pathologies.
    Advanced Search

    Related

    A Singer's Guide to Vocal Care Susan Vaughn posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    An Essay on the Evidence Based of Vocal Hygeine Vishay Bhavsar posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    How Do I Maintain Longevity of My Voice? Yolanda D. Heman-Ackah, Robert T. Sataloff, Mary J. Hawkshaw, Venu Divi posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    Legs to Sing On: A Practical Guide for Singers and Voice Teachers Christine Isley-Farmer posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    Posture and Voice John S. Rubin, Lesley Mathieson, Ed Blake posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    The Economics of Voice Use: Spending Your Voice Thomas F. Cleveland posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    The Vocal Overdoer Syndrome: a Useful Concept From the Voice Clinic Robert Bastian posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    Unsolved Mysteries about Vocal Fatigue and Recovery Ingo Titze posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    Vocal Aging and Its Medical Implications: What Singing Teachers Should Know PART I Robert T. Sataloff posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    Vocal Aging and Its Medical Implications: What Singing Teachers Should Know PART II Robert T. Sataloff posted on 2:34 PM, August 27, 2014 in Vocal Health and Wellness

    Categories

    Acoustics/Resonance   
    Anatomy & Physiology   
    Brain & Learning   
    Diction   
    History of Scientific Study of Voice   
    Pedagogy   
    Repertoire   
    Style/Genre   
    Vocal Health and Wellness   

    Keywords

    Abduct (1)
    ACTH (1)
    Actors (1)
    Adduct (1)
    Airway (2)
    ALS (1)
    Apathy (1)
    Attack (1)
    Audio (1)
    Aural (1)
    Belt (7)
    BET (1)
    Brain (2)
    Breath (4)
    CAM (3)
    Cancer (1)
    CCM (25)
    Choir (2)
    Choral (3)
    Cramps (1)
    Creak (1)
    CT (2)
    CVA (1)
    Diet (2)
    Edema (2)
    ENT (1)
    Fach (1)
    FESS (1)
    Filter (1)
    fMRI (1)
    FNA (1)
    FNAB (1)
    Formant (13)
    Fry (1)
    FSH (1)
    Garlic (1)
    GERD (5)
    Glide (1)
    Glottis (12)
    Goiter (1)
    Growl (1)
    HPSM (1)
    HRT (1)
    Hyoid (1)
    IA (1)
    Injury (1)
    IPA (1)
    Jazz (1)
    Kava (1)
    Larynx (18)
    LCA (1)
    Legato (1)
    Lesion (3)
    LH (1)
    LMA (1)
    LPR (2)
    LPRD (2)
    LSVT (1)
    Lungs (1)
    Lupron (1)
    Mania (1)
    MBSR (1)
    Mic (2)
    MRI (2)
    Mucosa (3)
    Muscle (4)
    Nerves (1)
    Nodes (1)
    Nodule (1)
    Nose (1)
    NSAIDS (1)
    Onset (2)
    Palate (2)
    Panic (1)
    PCA (1)
    Pitch (1)
    PMS (2)
    Polyp (2)
    Polyps (1)
    Praat (1)
    Prayer (1)
    Range (1)
    Reflux (11)
    Rock (1)
    Scale (1)
    Scales (1)
    Scar (2)
    Septum (1)
    SGA (1)
    SHS (1)
    Sighs (1)
    Sinus (1)
    Sirens (1)
    SLP (1)
    Strain (1)
    Straw (4)
    Stress (1)
    Stroke (2)
    Style (1)
    SVS (1)
    TA (1)
    Timbre (1)
    Tongue (3)
    Tremor (1)
    Trill (1)
    Ulcer (1)
    URI (1)
    Uvula (1)
    Velum (1)
    Volume (1)
    Vowel (4)
    Warmup (5)
    WHO (1)
    Whoop (1)
    Yoga (2)