Can I have a paper which describes dental plosives by the two rows of teeth as opposed to contacting the dental area with the tongue ?? I mean the air needs obstructed and the posterior most place of articulation defines the phoneme but nobody who I socialize with is doing it. they just use the two teeth rows, so can I have a reference please?
I have not seen all papers in phonology, but I don't think that a bidental plosive or a bidental stop (that would be technical terms for that sound) was ever described in literature. A bidental fricative /h̪͆/ is described as a marginal phoneme occurring as an allophone of another voiceless fricative in Northeast Caucasian languages, see Are there conlangs using constructed sounds? and the answer of J. Siebeneichler there. The bidental fricative is also observed in distordered speech. In disordered speech, there is also a bidental percussive, [ʭ], produced by striking the teeth against each other (gnashing or chattering the teeth).