I just learned for the first time from a WIRED video about movie accents (at 4:30) that American English has multiple possible places of articulation for the "S" sound. I was able to find terms for these articulations used by speech therapists; if your tongue blade points to the alveolar ridge, you are a "tipper"; if it points down below your bottom teeth, you are a "dipper". Apparently an articulation in the middle also occurs in some speakers, but I did not see any specific terminology for this.
The standard "S" used in IPA is specified as a voiceless alveolar fricative, which I presume is what a tipper pronounces. What are the proper phonetic terms for the two other common "S" pronunciations?