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  1. M. Gareth Gaskell (2009). Statistical and Connnectionist Models of Speech Perception and Word Recognition. In Gareth Gaskell (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Psycholinguistics. Oup Oxford.
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  2. Shane Lindsay & M. Gareth Gaskell (2009). Spaced Learning and the Lexical Integration of Novel Words. In N. A. Taatgen & H. van Rijn (eds.), Proceedings of the 31st Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. 2517--2522.
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  3. Céline Chéreau, M. Gareth Gaskell & Nicolas Dumay (2007). Reading Spoken Words: Orthographic Effects in Auditory Priming. Cognition 102 (3):341-360.
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  4. Nicolas Dumay & M. Gareth Gaskell (2005). Do Words Go to Sleep? Exploring Consolidation of Spoken Forms Through Direct and Indirect Measures. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (1):69-70.
    We address the notion of integration of new memory representations and the potential dependence of this phenomenon on sleep, in light of recent findings on the lexicalization of spoken words. A distinction is introduced between measures tapping directly into the strength of the newly acquired knowledge and indirect measures assessing the influence of this knowledge on spoken word identification.
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  5. Jennifer M. Rodd, M. Gareth Gaskell & William D. Marslen‐Wilson (2004). Modelling the Effects of Semantic Ambiguity in Word Recognition. Cognitive Science 28 (1):89-104.
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  6. M. Gareth Gaskell & Nicolas Dumay (2003). Lexical Competition and the Acquisition of Novel Words. Cognition 89 (2):105-132.
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  7. M. Gareth Gaskell (2000). Modeling Lexical Effects on Phonetic Categorization and Semantic Effects on Word Recognition. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (3):329-330.
    I respond to Norris et al.'s criticism of Gaskell and Marslen- Wilson (1997). When the latter's network is tested in circumstances comparable to the Merge simulations in the target article, it produces the desired pattern of results. In another area of potential feedback in spoken word processing, aspects of lexical content influence word recognition and our network provides a simple explanation of why such effects emerge. It is unclear how such effects would be accommodated by Merge.
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  8. M. Gareth Gaskell & William D. Marslen–Wilson (1999). Ambiguity, Competition, and Blending in Spoken Word Recognition. Cognitive Science 23 (4):439-462.
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  9. M. Gareth Gaskell (1997). Type-2 Problems Are Difficult to Learn, but Generalize Well (in General). Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (1):73-73.
    Learning a mapping involves finding regularities in a training set and generalization to novel patterns. Clark & Thornton's type distinction has been discussed in terms of generalization, but has limited value in this respect. However, in terms of detection of regularities in the training set, the distinction is more valid, as it provides a measure of complexity and correlates with the size of search space.
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  10. M. Gareth Gaskell (1996). Parallel Activation of Distributed Concepts: Who Put the P in the PDP. In Garrison W. Cottrell (ed.), Proceedings of the Eighteenth Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society. Lawrence Erlbaum. 284--289.
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  11. M. Gareth Gaskell, Mary Hare & William D. Marslen‐Wilson (1995). A Connectionist Model of Phonological Representation in Speech Perception. Cognitive Science 19 (4):407-439.
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