Definition of Labial pipe
1. Noun. Organ pipe whose tone is produced by air passing across the sharp edge of a fissure or lip.
Labial Pipe Pictures
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Literary usage of Labial pipe
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Studies from the Yale Psychological Laboratory by Yale University Psychological Laboratory, Edward Wheeler Scripture (1902)
"The whistle is thus a closed labial pipe and the tone produced will be determined by n being the number of vibrations, v the velocity of sound and / the ..."
2. Pamphlets in Philology and the Humanities by Edward Wheeler Scripture, Fred Newton Scott, Jan Niecisław Baudouin de Courtenay, Clarence Linton Meader, Carl Schurz, Merle Harrold Thorpe, James Geddes, Calvin Milton Woodward, Orestes Pearle Rhyne, Claud Howard, Roger Wells, Otto Eduard Lessing (1907)
"To these experiments and deductions HERMANN replied that a labial pipe can be used to sound a reed pipe, and some experiments were made to demonstrate the ..."
3. The Organ and Its Construction: A Systematic Hand-book for Organists, Organ by Johann Julius Seidel (1852)
"... Latin word labium (" lip "), because each of these pipes has two lips, an upper and an under lip. The parts of a labial pipe of pewter or brass are :—1. ..."
4. Organ-stops and Their Artistic Registration: Names, Forms, Construction by George Ashdown Audsley (1921)
"This statement is supported by the fact that the scales used by William Thynne and other eminent labial pipe voicers for the CC (8 ft. ..."
5. The New Psychology by Edward Wheeler Scripture (1897)
"This is a closed labial pipe with an end adjusted by a micrometer screw. As the end is pushed inward the pipe becomes shorter and the tone rises in pitch. ..."
6. Evenings at the microscope, or, Researches among the minuter organs and by Philip Henry Gosse (1868)
"... of which it is formed to harden by degrees into a tenacious filament^ as it is allowed to issue by instalments from the end of the labial pipe ; but the ..."
7. A Text-book of Psychology by Edward Bradford Titchener (1910)
"The whistle is a very small stopped labial pipe, actuated by the squeeze of a rubber bulb, and closed by a piston which is adjustable by a micrometer screw. ..."