The Midland area has unique internal characteristics. Two key cities in the Eastern United States are represented in the Midland super region due to historical and cultural issues. The Midland does not illustrate the homogeneous aspect which marks the North. Several midland cities have formed a unique dialect character. Philadelphia is considered the most extreme type. The presentation focuses on the general features of the entire Midland, and also the concentration on the particular and unique cities. Because St Louis, Cincinnati and Pittsburgh are very distinct from other Midland areas, they deserve separate analysis.
The Midland is separated from the nearby territories through the low back merger aspects. The lower /o/ emerges as /oh/. The Telsur pair data comprise four allophones categories: before /n/, before /t/, before /l/, and finally before /k/. The symbol is considered blue if they are different in perception. The green symbol is applied, if they are similar in perception and also production. The orange symbol appears when perception and production illustrates similar or different illustrations. These data divide the map into three categories. Western Pennsylvania majorly illustrates the merger, St Louis represents the distinction, and finally the transitional state represents the other Midland. The Midland represents the area that is consistently transitional, in terms of the low back merger.
The Midland area has the general feature of illustrating the /ow/ nucleus. This feature is shared between the Midland and the southeastern super region. This feature differentiates the two regions from West and North. A huge proportion of the Telsur speakers in the Midland illustrate certain degree in fronting the /ow/. Extreme /ow/ fronting is determined through the mean value higher than 1550 Hz, which is the normalized distribution centre. The greatest concentration of the extreme fronting is illustrated through