Laurie B. Feldman

Affiliations: 
State University of New York, Albany, Albany, NY, United States 
Area:
Cognitive Psychology, Linguistics Language
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"Laurie Feldman"

Parents

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Michael T. Turvey grad student 1975-1980 SUNY Albany (Neurotree)
 (language: morphology, bilingualism, tweets)
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Publications

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Cho KW, Feldman LB. (2016) When repeating aloud enhances episodic memory for spoken words: interactions between production- and perception-derived variability Journal of Cognitive Psychology. 1-11
Andel M, Radanović J, Feldman LB, et al. (2015) Processing of cognates in Croatian as L1 and German as L2 Ceur Workshop Proceedings. 1347: 182-186
Aragon CR, Chen NC, Kroll JF, et al. (2014) Emoticon and text production in first and second languages in informal text communication Lecture Notes in Computer Science (Including Subseries Lecture Notes in Artificial Intelligence and Lecture Notes in Bioinformatics). 8393: 223-228
Durdevic DF, Milin P, Feldman LB. (2013) Bi-alphabetism: A window on phonological processing Psihologija. 46: 421-438
Cho KW, Feldman LB. (2013) Production and accent affect memory Mental Lexicon. 8: 295-319
Feldman LB, Kostić A, Gvozdenović V, et al. (2012) Semantic similarity influences early morphological priming in Serbian: a challenge to form-then-meaning accounts of word recognition. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. 19: 668-76
Feldman LB. (2012) What the Repetition Priming Methodology Reveals about Morphological Aspects of Word Recognition Rethinking Implicit Memory
Feldman LB, Kostić A, Basnight-Brown DM, et al. (2010) Morphological facilitation for regular and irregular verb formations in native and non-native speakers: Little evidence for two distinct mechanisms. Bilingualism (Cambridge, England). 13: 119-135
Pastizzo MJ, Feldman LB. (2009) Multiple dimensions of relatedness among words: Conjoint effects of form and meaning in word recognition. The Mental Lexicon. 4: 1-25
Feldman LB, O'Connor PA, Del Prado Martín FM. (2009) Early morphological processing is morphosemantic and not simply morpho-orthographic: a violation of form-then-meaning accounts of word recognition. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. 16: 684-91
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