4 found
Martijn Goudbeek [3]Martijn B. Goudbeek [1]
  1.  18
    Ruud Koolen, Martijn Goudbeek & Emiel Krahmer (2013). The Effect of Scene Variation on the Redundant Use of Color in Definite Reference. Cognitive Science 37 (2):395-411.
    This study investigates to what extent the amount of variation in a visual scene causes speakers to mention the attribute color in their definite target descriptions, focusing on scenes in which this attribute is not needed for identification of the target. The results of our three experiments show that speakers are more likely to redundantly include a color attribute when the scene variation is high as compared with when this variation is low (even if this leads to overspecified descriptions). We (...)
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  2.  40
    Martijn Goudbeek & Emiel Krahmer (2012). Alignment in Interactive Reference Production: Content Planning, Modifier Ordering, and Referential Overspecification. Topics in Cognitive Science 4 (2):269-289.
    Psycholinguistic studies often look at the production of referring expressions in interactive settings, but so far few referring expression generation algorithms have been developed that are sensitive to earlier references in an interaction. Rather, such algorithms tend to rely on domain-dependent preferences for both content selection and linguistic realization. We present three experiments showing that humans may opt for dispreferred attributes and dispreferred modifier orderings when these were primed in a preceding interaction (without speakers being consciously aware of this). In (...)
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  3.  2
    Valentijn T. Visch, Martijn B. Goudbeek & Marcello Mortillaro (2014). Robust Anger: Recognition of Deteriorated Dynamic Bodily Emotion Expressions. Cognition and Emotion 28 (5):936-946.
  4.  1
    Jette Viethen, Thomas Vessem, Martijn Goudbeek & Emiel Krahmer (2016). Color in Reference Production: The Role of Color Similarity and Color Codability. Cognitive Science 40 (5).
    It has often been observed that color is a highly preferred attribute for use in distinguishing descriptions, that is, referring expressions produced with the purpose of identifying an object within a visual scene. However, most of these observations were based on visual displays containing only colors that were maximally different in hue and for which the language of experimentation possessed basic color terms. The experiments described in this paper investigate whether speakers’ preference for color is reduced if the color of (...)
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