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Effect Of Superior Laryngeal Nerve Stimulation On Phonation In An In Vivo Canine Model.

G. Berke, D. M. Moore, B. Gerratt, D. Hanson, M. Natividad
Published 1989 · Medicine

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We investigated the effect of variation in superior laryngeal nerve stimulation (SLNS) on vocal fold vibration. Photoglottography (PGG), electroglottography (EGG), and subglottic pressure (Psub) were measured in seven mongrel dogs using an in vivo canine model of phonation. The PGG, EGG, and Psub signals were examined at three SLNS frequencies (100 Hz, 130 Hz, and 160 Hz) using a constant rate of air flow. Increasing SLNS, which causes a contraction of the cricothyroid muscle, produced a marked increase in Fo, little change in Psub, an increase in the open quotient, and a decrease in the closed quotient of the glottal cycle.
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