Ingo Titze

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Ingo R. Titze is a vocal scientist and executive director of the National Center for Voice and Speech at the University of Utah in Salt Lake City.[1] He is a professor at the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders at the University of Iowa and has written several books relating to the human voice.

Education[edit]

Titze received a B.S. in Electrical Engineering from the University of Utah, and then an M.S.E.E. in Electrical Engineering, with a minor in Physics from the University of Utah. He graduated with a Ph.D. in physics from Brigham Young University in 1972.

Career[edit]

Titze worked as a summer research engineer for Argonne National Laboratory in Arco, Idaho in 1963. He worked at the National Reactor Test Station in 1965–1966 and as a research engineer at North American Aviation in Tulsa, Oklahoma. He moved to the Boeing Company of Seattle in 1968–1969, where he worked as a research engineer.

He was a physics instructor at Brigham Young University from 1972–1973. He became a lecturer in physics and electrical engineering at California State Polytechnic University, and a Physics instructor at Pomona College from 1973–1974.

He was associate professor in the Department of Physics at the King Fahd University of Petroleum and Minerals, Dhahran, Saudi Arabia, and in 1976–1979 he worked as an assistant professor for the Sensory Communication Research Laboratory at Gallaudet College.

Titze was a consultant to the Department of Linguistics/Speech Analysis at Bell Laboratories, Murray Hill, a visiting Lecturer at the Department of Hearing/Speech Science at the University of Maryland, and an associate professor for the Department of Speech Pathology and Audiology for the University of Iowa from 1979–1995.

He moved to a position as director of research for the Recording and Research Center at the Denver Center for the Performing Arts in 1983–1994. In 1989–1994 Dr. Titze was adjunct professor in the Westminster Choir College at Princeton, New Jersey.

Awards[edit]

See also[edit]

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jacobson, Louis (December 2, 2002). "A Hunt for Ways to Keep the Talkers Talking". The Washington Post. Retrieved July 17, 2010.