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  1. James S. Magnuson, J. Dixon, M. K. Tanenhaus & R. N. Aslin (forthcoming). Which Words Compete? The Dynamics of Similarity During Spoken Word Recognition. Cognitive Science.
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  2. Anuenue Kukona, Shin-Yi Fang, Karen A. Aicher, Helen Chen & James S. Magnuson (2011). The Time Course of Anticipatory Constraint Integration. Cognition 119 (1):23-42.
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  3. Daniel Mirman, Ted J. Strauss, James A. Dixon & James S. Magnuson (2010). Effect of Representational Distance Between Meanings on Recognition of Ambiguous Spoken Words. Cognitive Science 34 (1):161-173.
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  4. James S. Magnuson, Michael K. Tanenhaus & Richard N. Aslin (2008). Immediate Effects of Form-Class Constraints on Spoken Word Recognition. Cognition 108 (3):866-873.
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  5. Daniel Mirman, James S. Magnuson, Katharine Graf Estes & James A. Dixon (2008). The Link Between Statistical Segmentation and Word Learning in Adults. Cognition 108 (1):271-280.
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  6. Daniel Mirman, James L. McClelland, Lori L. Holt & James S. Magnuson (2008). Effects of Attention on the Strength of Lexical Influences on Speech Perception: Behavioral Experiments and Computational Mechanisms. Cognitive Science 32 (2):398-417.
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  7. James S. Magnuson, James A. Dixon, Michael K. Tanenhaus & Richard N. Aslin (2007). The Dynamics of Lexical Competition During Spoken Word Recognition. Cognitive Science 31 (1):133-156.
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  8. James S. Magnuson, Bob McMurray, Michael K. Tanenhaus & Richard N. Aslin (2003). Lexical Effects on Compensation for Coarticulation: A Tale of Two Systems? Cognitive Science 27 (5):801-805.
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  9. James S. Magnuson, Bob McMurray, Michael K. Tanenhaus & Richard N. Aslin (2003). Lexical Effects on Compensation for Coarticulation: The Ghost of Christmash Past. Cognitive Science 27 (2):285-298.
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  10. James S. Magnuson, Michael K. Tanenhaus, Richard N. Aslin & Delphine Dahan (2003). The Time Course of Spoken Word Learning and Recognition: Studies with Artificial Lexicons. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 132 (2):202.
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  11. Michael K. Tanenhaus, James S. Magnuson, Bob McMurray & Richard N. Aslin (2000). No Compelling Evidence Against Feedback in Spoken Word Recognition. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (3):348-349.
    Norris et al.'s claim that feedback is unnecessary is compromised by (1) a questionable application of Occam's razor, given strong evidence for feedback in perception; (2) an idealization of the speech recognition problem that simplifies those aspects of the input that create conditions where feedback is useful; (3) Norris et al.'s use of decision nodes that incorporate feedback to model some important empirical results; and (4) problematic linking hypotheses between crucial simulations and behavioral data.
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