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*  Psycholinguistics in Flanders 2014 - PIF 2014

Psycholinguistics in Flanders 2014. Dear all,. Psycholinguistics in Flanders (PIF) has established itself as the yearly venue ... Research in all domains of psycholinguistics is suitable for presentation at PiF (e.g., reading, comprehension, production, ... If you want to attend the workshop, please confirm your presence on https://congres.ugent.be/PsychoLinguistics before April ...
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*  Lemma (psycholinguistics) - Wikipedia

In psycholinguistics, a lemma (plural lemmas or lemmata) is an abstract conceptual form of a word that has been mentally ... This two-staged model is the most widely supported theory of speech production in psycholinguistics,[2] although it has been ... Warren, Paul (2012). Introducing Psycholinguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. p. 243. ISBN 0521130565. Retrieved ... Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lemma_(psycholinguistics)&oldid=778270116" ...
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*  Introduction to Psycholinguistics 2nd Edition | Rent 9780582505759 | 0582505755

Introduction to Psycholinguistics by Steinberg, Danny D., Sciarini, Natalia V. by Steinberg, Danny D., Sciarini, Natalia V. ... Introduction to Psycholinguistics ', published 2006 under ISBN 9780582505759 and ISBN 0582505755. ...
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*  Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics Psychology PhD Projects

Search Funded PhD Projects in Psychology at Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics. ...
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*  Kenneth I. Forster; Psycholinguistics, Lexical Access, Priming, Sentence Processing

Research. My interests are centered on the structure of the human language processor, and the mechanisms by which we code and store linguistic expressions. The central question here is whether the language processor can be subdivided into distinct, autonomous levels of processing corresponding to lexical, syntactic and semantic processing, or whether in practice these levels are so intermixed that there is no real division possible. Typical research questions here include studies of sentence context effects on word perception, and the effects of semantic plausibility on sentence processing generally. Another central interest is the study of visual word recognition, and the nature of the information retrieval mechanisms that enable effortless but accurate retrieval of the properties of words at such rapid rates. Do these mechanisms use an associative memory, as proposed in neural network approaches, or is there some kind of serial scanning mechanism that searches rapidly through the words in our ...
u.arizona.edu/~kforster/research/research.htm

*  Kenneth I. Forster; Psycholinguistics, Lexical Access, Priming, Sentence Processing

Forster, K. I. (1976). Accessing the mental lexicon. In R.J.Wales & E.Walker (Eds.), New Approaches to Language Mechanisms. (pp. 257-287). Amsterdam: North-Holland. Forster, K.I. (1979). Levels of processing and the structure of the language processor. In W.E. Cooper, & E. Walker (Eds.), Sentence Processing: Psycholinguistic essays presented to Merrill Garrett. Hillsdale, N.J.: Erlbaum. Forster, K.I. (1981). Priming and the effects of sentence and lexical contexts on naming time: Evidence for autonomous lexical processing. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 33, 465-495. Forster, K.I. (1987). Form-priming with masked primes: The best-match hypothesis. In M.Coltheart (Ed.), Attention & Performance XII. (pp. 127-146). Hillsdale,N.J.: Erlbaum. Forster, K.I. (1989). Basic issues in lexical processing. In W.Marslen-Wilson (Ed.), Lexical Representation and Process. Cambridge, Ma.: M.I.T. Press. (pp. 75-107). Forster, K.I. (1992). Memory-addressing mechanisms and lexical access. In R. Frost & ...
u.arizona.edu/~kforster/publications.htm

*  Shehzad Arifeen's review of The Articulate Mammal: An Introduction to Psycholinguistics

The Articulate Mammal: An Introduction to Psycholinguistics by Jean Aitchison is on Shehzad's to-read shelf.. Shelves: to-read. ... Shehzad Arifeen's Reviews , The Articulate Mammal: An Introduction to Psycholinguistics. Want to Read saving… ... The Articulate Mammal: An Introduction to Psycholinguistics by Jean Aitchison Shehzad Arifeen's review May 03, 2012 ...
https://goodreads.com/review/show/323304576

*  Curt Burgess | Psycholinguistics & Computational Cognition Lab

Psycholinguistics & Computational Cognition Lab. Home of HAL. Menu. Skip to content *Home ...
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*  Producing bilinguals through immersion education: Development of metalinguistic awareness | Applied Psycholinguistics |...

Producing bilinguals through immersion education: Development of metalinguistic awareness - Volume 35 Issue 1 - ELLEN BIALYSTOK, KATHLEEN F. PEETS, SYLVAIN MORENO
https://cambridge.org/core/journals/applied-psycholinguistics/article/producing-bilinguals-through-immersion-education-development-of-metalinguistic-awareness/AC592C3EE5B7A145BB48FFD56A127E61

*  PhD Programs in Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics in Business & Management

Search Funded PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships in Business & Management at Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics. ... Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics Business & Management PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships. *. Keywords:. ...
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*  PhD Programs in Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics in Data Analysis

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*  Psycholinguistics: An Introduction (Pro-ed Studies in Communicative Disorders) by Helen Smith Cairns: Pro-Ed 9780890798072 -...

Title: Psycholinguistics: An Introduction (Pro-ed .... Publisher: Pro-Ed. Publication Date: 1999. Book Condition: Very Good. ... Psycholinguistics: An Introduction (Pro-ed Studies in Communicative Disorders). Helen Smith Cairns. Published by Pro-Ed, 1999 ... 3. Psycholinguistics: An Introduction (Pro-Ed Studies in Communicative Disorders) Helen Smith Cairns; Helen Smith Cairns ... 6. Psycholinguistics: An Introduction (Pro-Ed Studies in Communicative Disorders) Cairns, Helen Smith; Smith Cairns, Helen ...
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*  Talking Brains: Northwestern -- POSTDOCTORAL POSITION IN BILINGUALISM AND PSYCHOLINGUISTICS

POSTDOCTORAL POSITION IN BILINGUALISM AND PSYCHOLINGUISTICS. The Northwestern Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Laboratory is ...
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*  Download E-books Words, Meaning, and Messages: Theory and Experiments in Psycholinguistics PDF - strange native Library

Read or Download Words, Meaning, and Messages: Theory and Experiments in Psycholinguistics PDF ... Extra info for Words, Meaning, and Messages: Theory and Experiments in Psycholinguistics ... Download E-books Words, Meaning, and Messages: Theory and Experiments in Psycholinguistics PDF. ... Download E-books Words, Meaning, and Messages: Theory and Experiments in Psycholinguistics PDF. ...
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*  Lirias: Morphosyntactic persistence in spoken English. A corpus study at the intersection of variationist sociolinguistics,...

A corpus study at the intersection of variationist sociolinguistics, psycholinguistics, and discourse analysis. ...
https://lirias.kuleuven.be/handle/123456789/424133

*  Developmental Psycholinguistics: Theory and Applications

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*  Introduction to Psycholinguistics | 2017 Linguistic Institute

Language scientists attempt to answer four fundamental questions: 1. What does one know when one knows a language? 2. How does an individual access and use that knowledge when producing or understanding language? 3. How did we get this way? 4. What is the neural basis of language production and comprehension? Students will gain an appreciation for the kinds of theories that language scientists have developed to answer these questions as well as the research methods used to investigate them.. ...
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*  Participate « Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Research Group

Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Research Group. Participate. The Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Research Group is ... 2017 Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Research Group , powered by WordPress. Entries (RSS) and Comments (RSS). ...
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*  Publications « Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Research Group

Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Research Group. Publications. ™ 2013 Viorica Marian. Publications by topic. Publications by ... Applied Psycholinguistics, 24 (2), 173-193. [pdf]. Marian, V., Spivey, M., & Hirsch, J. (2003). Shared and separate systems in ... Applied Psycholinguistics. [pdf]. Bartolotti, J., Bradley, K., Hernandez, A. E., & Marian, V. (in press). Neural signatures of ... Applied Psycholinguistics, 28, 369-390. [pdf]. Marian, V., Shildkrot, Y., Blumenfeld, H., Kaushanskaya, M., Faroqi-Shah, Y., & ...
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*  Epilogue : A History of Psycholinguistics - oi

Keywords: psycholinguistics; empirical origins; psychology of language; modern psycholinguistics; cognitive revolution Chapter. ... It notes the developments that led to the formation of psycholinguistics, including the formation of the psychology of language ... It notes the developments that led to the formation of psycholinguistics, including the formation of the psychology of language ... It then considers the possibility of writing a book on 'modern' psycholinguistics since the cognitive revolution. The chapter ...
oxfordindex.oup.com/view/10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199653669.003.0016

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2017 Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Research Group , powered by WordPress. Entries (RSS) and Comments (RSS). ... The early days of the Bilingualism and Psycholinguistics Research Group-Henrike Blumenfeld, Viorica Marian, Margarita ...
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*  What's Happening in South College: 29th CUNY conference on Psycholinguistics

The University of Florida Gainesville is hosting the Twenty Ninth meeting of the CUNY conference on Psycholinguistics March 3-5 ...
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*  Neuroscience expertise | Cognition | Cambridge University Press

Applied Psycholinguistics. Applied Psycholinguistics publishes original research papers on the psychological processes involved ...
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*  Blogs | Cambridge University Press

Applied Psycholinguistics Readership Survey. Applied Psycholinguistics publishes original research papers on the psychological ...
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No data available that match "Psycholinguistics"



(1/395) Modeling spoken word recognition performance by pediatric cochlear implant users using feature identification.

OBJECTIVE: Computational simulations were carried out to evaluate the appropriateness of several psycholinguistic theories of spoken word recognition for children who use cochlear implants. These models also investigate the interrelations of commonly used measures of closed-set and open-set tests of speech perception. DESIGN: A software simulation of phoneme recognition performance was developed that uses feature identification scores as input. Two simulations of lexical access were developed. In one, early phoneme decisions are used in a lexical search to find the best matching candidate. In the second, phoneme decisions are made only when lexical access occurs. Simulated phoneme and word identification performance was then applied to behavioral data from the Phonetically Balanced Kindergarten test and Lexical Neighborhood Test of open-set word recognition. Simulations of performance were evaluated for children with prelingual sensorineural hearing loss who use cochlear implants with the MPEAK or SPEAK coding strategies. RESULTS: Open-set word recognition performance can be successfully predicted using feature identification scores. In addition, we observed no qualitative differences in performance between children using MPEAK and SPEAK, suggesting that both groups of children process spoken words similarly despite differences in input. Word recognition ability was best predicted in the model in which phoneme decisions were delayed until lexical access. CONCLUSIONS: Closed-set feature identification and open-set word recognition focus on different, but related, levels of language processing. Additional insight for clinical intervention may be achieved by collecting both types of data. The most successful model of performance is consistent with current psycholinguistic theories of spoken word recognition. Thus it appears that the cognitive process of spoken word recognition is fundamentally the same for pediatric cochlear implant users and children and adults with normal hearing.  (+info)

(2/395) Cross-cultural implementation of a Chinese version of the Schedules for Clinical Assessment in Neuropsychiatry (SCAN) in Taiwan.

BACKGROUND: There are no published reports of cross-cultural equivalence and interrater reliability at the level of individual symptom items assessed by a semi-structured clinical interview employing operationalised clinician ratings. AIMS: To assess the cross-cultural clinical equivalence and reliability of a Chinese version of the World Health Organization Schedules for Clinical Assessment in Neuropsychiatry (SCAN). METHOD: UK-US and Taiwanese groups of psychiatrists used Chinese and English transcripts of videotape interviews of Taiwanese patients to discuss cross-cultural issues and ratings of SCAN items. Item ratings were compared quantitatively individually and pooled by SCAN section. RESULTS: Chinese equivalents were found for all SCAN items. No between-group differences were found for most individual items, but there were differences for some scaled items. Average agreement between the two groups was 69-100%. CONCLUSIONS: Cross-cultural implementation based on SCAN in Taiwan appears valid.  (+info)

(3/395) A reexamination of stimulus-frequency effects in recognition: two mirrors for low- and high-frequency pseudowords.

The word-frequency mirror effect (more hits and fewer false alarms for low-frequency than for high-frequency words) has intrigued memory researchers, and multiple accounts have been offered to explain the result. In this study, participants were differentially familiarized to various pseudowords in a familiarization phase that spanned multiple weeks. Recognition tests given during the first week of familiarization replicated a result of W. T. Maddox and W. K. Estes (1997) that failed to show the classic word-frequency mirror effect for pseudowords; however, recognition tests given toward the end of training showed the classic mirror pattern. In addition, a stimulus-frequency mirror effect for "remember" vs. "know" judgments was obtained. These data are consistent with an account of the mirror effect that posits the involvement of dual processes for episodic recognition.  (+info)

(4/395) Graded aspects of morphological processing: task and processing time.

Effects on targets of orthographically (O) and semantically (S) related primes were compared with morphologically related (M) primes in the lexical decision, naming, and go/no go naming tasks. The overall pattern typified the graded nature of morphological processing. Morphological relatedness produced facilitation whose magnitude varied across a range of stimulus onset asynchronies (SOAs of 66-300 ms) and tasks. The effect of semantic and orthographic similarity also depended on SOA and on task. Importantly, the effects of morphological relatedness and orthographic similarity diverged along a time course that reflected semantic processing but could only be approximated by the effect of semantic relatedness between prime and target.  (+info)

(5/395) The influence of phonological similarity neighborhoods on speech production.

The influence of phonological similarity neighborhoods on the speed and accuracy of speech production was investigated with speech-error elicitation and picture-naming tasks. The results from 2 speech-error elicitation techniques-the spoonerisms of laboratory induced predisposition technique (B. J. Baars, 1992; B. J. Baars & M. T. Motley, 1974; M. T. Motley & B. J. Baars, 1976) and tongue twisters-showed that more errors were elicited for words with few similar sounding words (i.e., a sparse neighborhood) than for words with many similar sounding words (i.e., a dense neighborhood). The results from 3 picture-naming tasks showed that words with sparse neighborhoods were also named more slowly than words with dense neighborhoods. These findings demonstrate that multiple word forms are activated simultaneously and influence the speed and accuracy of speech production. The implications of these findings for current models of speech production are discussed.  (+info)

(6/395) Literal and figurative interpretations are computed in equal time.

The time courses for constructing literal and figurative interpretations of simple propositions were measured with the response signal, speed-accuracy tradeoff procedure. No differences were found in comprehension speed for literal and figurative strings in a task that required judging whether a string of words was meaningful. Likewise, no differences were found in processing speed for nonsense and figurative strings in a task that required judging whether a string of words was literally true. Figurative strings were less likely to be judged meaningful than were literal strings and less likely to be rejected as literally true than were nonsense strings. The absence of time-course differences is inconsistent with approaches to figurative processing that contend that a figurative interpretation is computed after an anomalous literal interpretation. The time-course profiles suggest that literal and figurative interpretations are computed in equal time but that the meaning of the latter is less constrained than that of the former.  (+info)

(7/395) Neuroimaging studies of language production and comprehension.

The 1990s were dubbed the "Decade of the Brain." During this time there was a marked increase in the amount of neuroimaging work observing how the brain accomplishes many tasks, including the processing of language. In this chapter we review the past 15 years of neuroimaging research on language production and comprehension. The findings of these studies indicate that the processing involved in language use occurs in diffuse brain regions. These regions include Broca's and Wernicke's areas, primary auditory and visual cortex, and frontal regions in the left hemisphere, as well as in the right hemisphere homologues to these regions. We conclude the chapter by discussing the future of neuroimaging research into language production and comprehension.  (+info)

(8/395) The competition-among-relations-in-nominals theory of conceptual combination: implications for stimulus class formation and class expansion.

One way in which new concepts are added to the conceptual system is through conceptual combination. The competition-among-relations-in-nominals (CARIN) theory (Gagne & Shoben, 1997) proposes that conceptual combination involves specifying a thematic relation (e.g., noun MADE OF modifier) to link the constituent concepts (e.g., chocolate and bee). This theory claims that relations have different strengths for various concepts that correspond to how often a modifier and relation have been paired in previous encounters with combined concepts and that this relational knowledge strongly affects the ease with which combined concepts can be formed. A mathematical model that incorporates key claims of the theory is presented, and empirical findings that are relevant to evaluating the CARIN theory are reviewed. The parallels between the CARIN theory and approaches to stimulus class formation are also discussed.  (+info)



theory


  • This two-staged model is the most widely supported theory of speech production in psycholinguistics, although it has been challenged. (wikipedia.org)

ISBN


  • Danny D. Steinberg is Professor Emeritus of Surugadai University and has previously taught at University of Hawaii and Rikkyo University Natalia V. Sciarini is an independent researcher, writer and translator, and works at the Research Services and Collections Department at Yale UniversitySteinberg, Danny D. is the author of 'Introduction to Psycholinguistics ', published 2006 under ISBN 9780582505759 and ISBN 0582505755. (valorebooks.com)