How to make a speech pathologist with a brain and a mouth

What if you could make your speech pathologists work for free?

That’s what a team of researchers from the University of Southern California is trying to figure out.

They have invented a technology called speech synthesis.

The technology has been in the works for several years and the team at the University is using it to help patients who have lost their speech.

They are currently working on the speech pathology research project to see if it will be a boon to speech patholists and speech pathogen patients.

“It could save lives, but we need to be careful because it could cause harm if used improperly,” said Dr. J.S. Kukla, a professor in the department of speech pathologies.

Kukla says the speech synthesis technology was developed in the late ’90s and the idea of using it as a diagnostic tool for speech pathologic diseases like Parkinson’s disease, is still in the early stages.

The team at UCSD has been working on speech synthesis for a while and is using the technology to help their patients.

They are hoping to begin the work of a speech pathwayologist soon.

For the study, the researchers used a robotic arm to stimulate the motor neurons in the brain of a patient who had lost her speech.

It worked but was not as effective as using a machine.

The speech pathophysiologist is able to control the speech by using a brain-computer interface and using the artificial neural network.

It can help the patient to hear and understand the speech.

The researchers have been able to do this because the brain is a complex organ and the system is designed to handle very complex information.

Kuhla is optimistic about the future.

“I think the speech pathwayology field is in a very exciting phase right now,” said Kukla.

“If we can get a device that is really good at speech synthesis and can be integrated into an MRI machine, then it could help patients with speech pathology.”

The team is working on other research that may lead to better speech pathological therapies.

For example, the team is studying whether the technology can be used to help improve the quality of speech of people who are deaf.