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  1. Felix Engelmann, Shravan Vasishth, Ralf Engbert & Reinhold Kliegl (2013). A Framework for Modeling the Interaction of Syntactic Processing and Eye Movement Control. Topics in Cognitive Science 5 (3):452-474.
    We explore the interaction between oculomotor control and language comprehension on the sentence level using two well-tested computational accounts of parsing difficulty. Previous work (Boston, Hale, Vasishth, & Kliegl, 2011) has shown that surprisal (Hale, 2001; Levy, 2008) and cue-based memory retrieval (Lewis & Vasishth, 2005) are significant and complementary predictors of reading time in an eyetracking corpus. It remains an open question how the sentence processor interacts with oculomotor control. Using a simple linking hypothesis proposed in Reichle, Warren, and (...)
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  2. Daniel J. Schad, Antje Nuthmann & Ralf Engbert (2012). Your Mind Wanders Weakly, Your Mind Wanders Deeply: Objective Measures Reveal Mindless Reading at Different Levels. Cognition 125 (2):179-194.
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  3. Ralf Engbert & Reinhold Kliegl (2003). The Game of Word Skipping: Who Are the Competitors? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (4):481-482.
    Computational models such as E-Z Reader and SWIFT are ideal theoretical tools to test quantitatively our current understanding of eye-movement control in reading. Here we present a mathematical analysis of word skipping in the E-Z Reader model by semianalytic methods, to highlight the differences in current modeling approaches. In E-Z Reader, the word identification system must outperform the oculomotor system to induce word skipping. In SWIFT, there is competition among words to be selected as a saccade target. We conclude that (...)
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  4. Reinhold Kliegl & Ralf Engbert (2003). How Tight is the Link Between Lexical Processing and Saccade Programs? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (4):491-492.
    We question the assumption of serial attention shifts and the assumption that saccade programs are initiated or canceled only after stage one of word identification. Evidence: (1) Fixation durations prior to skipped words are not consistently higher compared to those prior to nonskipped words. (2) Attentional modulation of microsaccade rate might occur after early visual processing. Saccades are probably triggered by attentional selection.
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