Search results for 'Joan A. Sereno' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Tobey L. Doeleman, Joan A. Sereno, Allard Jongman & Sara C. Sereno (2000). Features and Feedback. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (3):328-329.score: 320.0
    Our commentary outlines a number of arguments questioning an autonomous model of word recognition without feedback. Arguments are presented against the need for a phonemic decision stage and in support of a featural level in a model including feedback.
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  2. Martin Sereno (1986). A Program for the Neurobiology of Mind. Inquiry 29 (June):217-240.score: 150.0
    Patricia Smith Churchland's Neurophilosophy argues that a mind is the same thing as the complex patterns of neural activity in a human brain and, furthermore, that we will be able to find out interesting things about the mind by studying the brain. I basically agree with this stance and my comments are divided into four sections. First, comparisons between human and non?human primate brains are discussed in the context, roughly, of where one should locate higher functions. Second, I examine Churchland's (...)
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  3. Joan Sereno, Pienie Zwitserlood & Allard Jongman (1999). Entries and Operations: The Great Divide and the Pitfalls of Form Frequency. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (6):1039-1039.score: 150.0
    Results from our laboratories show clear frequency effects for regularly inflected forms in both German and English. Moreover, there does not seem to be sufficient evidence to treat the -s plural as the default plural in German. Together, these data do not support a dual modular structure of the language faculty.
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  4. Martin I. Sereno & Margaret E. Sereno (1990). Learning to See Rotation and Dilation with a Hebb Rule. Cognitive Science 500:015.score: 120.0
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  5. Anne B. Sereno (1990). Searching for a Neurophysiological View of ERP Components. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13 (2):253-254.score: 120.0
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  6. Sidney R. Lehky, Anne B. Sereno & Margaret E. Sereno (2013). Monkeys in Space: Primate Neural Data Suggest Volumetric Representations. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (5):555-556.score: 60.0
    The target article does not consider neural data on primate spatial representations, which we suggest provide grounds for believing that navigational space may be three-dimensional rather than quasi–two-dimensional. Furthermore, we question the authors' interpretation of rat neurophysiological data as indicating that the vertical dimension may be encoded in a neural structure separate from the two horizontal dimensions.
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  7. Patrick J. O'Donnell Graham G. Scott, Sara C. Sereno (2012). Is a Mean Machine Better Than a Dependable Drive? It's Geared Toward Your Regulatory Focus. Frontiers in Psychology 3.score: 15.0
    While many studies have investigated the role of message-level valence in persuasive messages (i.e., how positive or negative message content affects attitudes), none of these have examined whether word-level valence can modulate such effects. We investigated whether emotional language used within persuasive messages influenced attitudes and whether the processing of such communications could be modulated by regulatory focus. Using a 2 (Message: Positive, Negative) × 2 (Words: Positive, Negative) design, participants read car reviews and rated each on a series of (...)
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  8. Isabelle Grell-Feldbruegge (2001). Jean-Paul Sartre and Daniel Séreno: Agnosco Fratrem. Sartre Studies International 7 (2):58-75.score: 12.0
    This article is about the chief character of Sartre?s unfinished trilogy of novels known as Les chemins de la liberté—Daniel, Mathieu?s fellow-student at the École normale, Daniel the "archangel," Daniel the shamefaced pederast, Daniel the gaping wound, Daniel the strange hero, Daniel the recurrent figure in many of Sartre?s works. We do not intend to offer yet another explanation of this handsome young literature professor?s convoluted character to the explanations that already exist, nor to interpret yet again his detestation of (...)
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  9. Sara C. Sereno Christopher J. Hand, Patrick J. O'Donnell (2012). Word-Initial Letters Influence Fixation Durations During Fluent Reading. Frontiers in Psychology 3.score: 6.0
    The present study examined how word-initial letters influence lexical access during reading. Eye movements were monitored as participants read sentences containing target words. Three factors were independently manipulated. First, target words had either high or low constraining word-initial letter sequences (e.g., dwarf or clown, respectively). Second, targets were either high or low in frequency of occurrence (e.g., train or stain, respectively). Third, targets were embedded in either biasing or neutral contexts (i.e., targets were high or low in their predictability). This (...)
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