Search results for 'Sara C. Sereno' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Sara C. Sereno, Patrick J. O'Donnell & Anne B. Sereno (2003). Neural Plausibility and Validation May Not Be so E-Z. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26 (4):502-502.score: 870.0
    Although the E-Z Reader model accounts well for eye-tracking data, it will be judged by new predictions and consistency with evidence from brain imaging methodologies. The stage architecture proposed for lexical access seems somewhat arbitrary and calculated timings are conservatively slow. There are certain effects in the literature that seem incompatible with the model.
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  2. Tobey L. Doeleman, Joan A. Sereno, Allard Jongman & Sara C. Sereno (2000). Features and Feedback. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (3):328-329.score: 870.0
    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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  3. 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: 90.0
    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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  4. 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: 90.0
    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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