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  1. Ashley de Marchena, Inge-Marie Eigsti, Amanda Worek, Kim Emiko Ono & Jesse Snedeker (2011). Mutual Exclusivity in Autism Spectrum Disorders: Testing the Pragmatic Hypothesis. Cognition 119 (1):96-113.
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  2. David Barner, Laura Wagner & Jesse Snedeker (2008). Events and the Ontology of Individuals: Verbs as a Source of Individuating Mass and Count Nouns. Cognition 106 (2):805-832.
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  3. Jesse Snedeker (2008). Reading Semantic Cognition as a Theory of Concepts. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (6):727-728.
    Any theory of semantic cognition is also a theory of concepts. There are two ways to construe the models presented by Rogers & McClelland (R&M) in Semantic Cognition. If we construe the input and output representations as concepts, then the models capture knowledge acquisition within a stable set of concepts. If we construe the hidden-layer representations as concepts, the models provide a simulation of conceptual change.
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  4. Malathi Thothathiri & Jesse Snedeker (2008). Give and Take: Syntactic Priming During Spoken Language Comprehension. Cognition 108 (1):51-68.
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  5. David Barner & Jesse Snedeker (2005). Quantity Judgments and Individuation: Evidence That Mass Nouns Count. Cognition 97 (1):41-66.
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  6. Justin N. Wood, Elizabeth S. Spelke, David Barner, Jesse Snedeker, Min Wang, Charles A. Perfetti, Ying Liu, Filip van Opstal, Bert Reynvoet & Tom Verguts (2005). B1–B11. Cognition 97:339-341.
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