10 found
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  1. Naama Friedmann, Aviah Gvion & Roni Nisim (2015). Insights From Letter Position Dyslexia on Morphological Decomposition in Reading. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
  2. Limor Lukov, Naama Friedmann, Lilach Shalev, Lilach Khentov-Kraus, Nir Shalev, Rakefet Lorber & Revital Guggenheim (2015). Dissociations Between Developmental Dyslexias and Attention Deficits. Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  3.  3
    Ela Oren, Naama Friedmann & Reuven Dar (2016). Things Happen: Individuals with High Obsessive–Compulsive Tendencies Omit Agency in Their Spoken Language. Consciousness and Cognition 42:125-134.
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  4.  9
    Anne Castles & Naama Friedmann (2014). Developmental Dyslexia and the Phonological Deficit Hypothesis. Mind and Language 29 (3):270-285.
    Dehaene (in Reading in the Brain) reviews and finds support for the phonological deficit hypothesis of developmental dyslexia, which proposes that dyslexics have a basic deficit in processing the constituents of spoken words. This hypothesis can be seen as reflecting three associated claims: a) there is only one basic kind of dyslexia; b) all (or most) dyslexic children have phonological impairments, and c) these phonological impairments cause their dyslexia. We consider each of these claims, and the evidence presented by Dehaene, (...)
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    Naama Friedmann & Aviah Gvion (2002). Modularity in Developmental Disorders: Evidence From Specific Language Impairment and Peripheral Dyslexias. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (6):756-757.
    Evidence from various subtypes of Specific Language Impairment and developmental peripheral dyslexias is presented to support the idea that even developmental disorders can be modular. However, in developmental letter position dyslexia and neglect dyslexia we show that additional errors can occur because of insufficient orthographic-lexical knowledge.
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  6. Naama Friedmann & Aviah Gvion (2012). An Even More Universal Model of Reading: Various Effects of Orthography on Dyslexias. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (5):285-286.
    The properties of a specific orthography dictate the way people read it. We bring considerations from dyslexia to suggest that the claim can be extended further. First, the effect of orthographic neighborhood density can be extended beyond letter-position encoding and beyond the orthographic lexicon. Second, Hebrew and Arabic differ with respect to letter forms, and hence, in letter-position encoding.
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  7. Aviah Gvion & Naama Friedmann (2016). A Principled Relation Between Reading and Naming in Acquired and Developmental Anomia: Surface Dyslexia Following Impairment in the Phonological Output Lexicon. Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  8. Julia Reznick & Naama Friedmann (2015). Evidence From Neglect Dyslexia for Morphological Decomposition at the Early Stages of Orthographic-Visual Analysis. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
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  9. Ronit Szterman & Naama Friedmann (2014). Relative Clause Reading in Hearing Impairment: Different Profiles of Syntactic Impairment. Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  10. Ricardo Tarrasch, Zohar Berman & Naama Friedmann (2016). Mindful Reading: Mindfulness Meditation Helps Keep Readers with Dyslexia and ADHD on the Lexical Track. Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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