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The overall aim of this study was to apply local intrinsic dimension (Di) estimation to quantify high-dimensional, disordered voice and discriminate between the 4 types of voice signals. It was predicted that continuous Di analysis throughout the entire time-series would generate comprehensive descriptions of voice signal components, called voice type component profiles (VTCP), that effectively distinguish between the 4 voice types.One hundred thirty-five voice recording samples of the sustained vowel /a/ were obtained from the Disordered Voice Database Model 4337 and spectrographically classified into the voice type paradigm. The Di and correlation dimension (D2) were then used to objectively analyze the voice samples and compared based on voice type differentiation efficacy.The D2 exhibited limited effectiveness in distinguishing between the 4 voice type signals. For Di analysis, significant differences were primarily observed when comparing voice type component 1 (VTC1) and 4 (VTC4) across the 4 voice type signals (P < .001). The 4 voice type components (VTCs) significantly differentiated between low-dimensional, type 3 and high-dimensional, type 4 signals (P < .001).The Di demonstrated improvements over D2 in 2 distinct manners: enhanced resolution at high data dimensions and comprehensive description of voice signal elements.