It’s possible that a falsetto vocal chord contains vocal and/or tongue/cheek (or whatever) tissue, and those tissues are the same in all women. However, there have been no hard data to prove that.
If you do not believe that you’ve got some vocal/tongue/cheek tissue that could be a vocal chord, you have not gone far enough. In addition to the possibility of a feline-style vocal in all women, there are other possible variations, such as a high-pitched falsetto.
What did I learn about female falsetto?
In order to fully understand how female falsetto actually works, you have to go deeper than just my description of how it’s performed in the vocal booth. You have to take some practical steps to understand how the female vocal organ works, and learn about vocal-cord dynamics, as in how the high-pitched sound produced by the vocal chords has a big impact on the vocal delivery.
One of the best resources I found for female falsetto is an article by Dr. Paul G. Krakauer, from 2005, titled “Why Many Musicians Can’t Play Vocal Women.”
The first major takeaway is that both male and female falsetto are produced by the same muscles, but the difference is the type of muscles employed. A muscling is an action in which specific muscles are contracted to produce particular outcomes. In male falsetto, each vocal chord consists of four vocal cords: a vocal cord of the head, a vocal cord of the left head, a vocal cord of the right head, and then a vocal cord for the left eye.
In female falsetto, only the right head vocal cord is contracted. The left head vocal cord is contracted, and the left and right ear vocal cords are contracted.
Vocal cords are usually connected by a vocal chord. The two vocal chords of a female falsetto are connected by the diaphragm, a hollow muscle that is connected to the throat (also known as “the throat”).
Vocal chords differ from male vocal cords in that each vocal chord is not just attached to the head or a single vocal chord, but can also extend into the head, the ear, and the neck.
There is one vocal chord at the head that extends into the head, and one vocal chord at the ear that extend into the ear. There is also a