Above the vocal cords is a set of membranes and cartilage that make the shape of a funnel. When you bring that cartilage in and wrap the shape of the funnel to be even more horn-like, you get twang. The sound is less breathy, more clear and louder.
Vocal twang helps improve vocal adduction. This helps the singer stabilize the voice and singing in head voice. As a result, the singer experiences and improved control of vocal compression, the removal of unwanted windiness in the voice and an easier time around there vocal break. Consequently, the singer sounds better in live settings and has an easier time in the recording studio. Coordinated onset involves closing the vocal folds simultaneously with the flow of air. To achieve coordinated onset, the abdominal and intercostal muscles must be engaged just prior to singing so that there is sufficient breath support for the onset sound. This onset method is normally preferred because it produced a clear, resonant sound.
Glottal onset, sometimes called a hard attack, involves inhaling, closing the vocal folds, and then beginning to sing. Glottal tension is eased just enough to cause the vocal folds to vibrate and produce sound. The problem of a glottal onset is that it bursts open the vocal folds, creating an almost grunt-like noise before the sound of the desired note. A glottal onset leads to a pressed sound. Continued use of a hard glottal onset at high dynamic levels can potentially harm the vocal folds.
Breathy onset occurs when singers inhale and then start to exhale while leaving the glottis open. Shortly thereafter, they close the glottis just enough to bring the vocal folds into vibration. Problems with breathy onset is can cause intonation problems, most frequently singing sharp, due to the excessive airflow. Another problem associated with a breathy onset is poor tonal quality due to the noise generated by the onset and a lack of complete vocal fold vibration. The excessive amount of air emitted also impedes the singing of the long passages.
Your range stretches from the lowest note you can reach to the highest. A register can be defined as a continuous portion of a singer’s range in which all of the notes share a similar tonal quality. The glottal stop, and ordinary consonantal sound represented by its own letter in many languages. A glottal stop can be heard when saying ‘uh-oh’. Yodellers use the glottal stop as an accent between different notes.
The necks two tubes, the windpipe leading to the lungs, and the oesophagus leading to the stomach. The windpipe contains glottis, that is, the larynx and vocal folds that vibrate to produce the voice.