Antje S. Meyer

Individual Differences in Language Processing Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, Nijmegen, Gelderland, Netherlands 
Speech production, individual differences
"Antje Meyer"
Mean distance: 16.34 (cluster 23)
Cross-listing: CSD Tree

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Favier S, Meyer AS, Huettig F. (2021) Literacy can enhance syntactic prediction in spoken language processing. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General
Reifegerste J, Meyer AS, Zwitserlood P, et al. (2021) Aging affects steaks more than knives: Evidence that the processing of words related to motor skills is relatively spared in aging. Brain and Language. 218: 104941
San José A, Roelofs A, Meyer AS. (2021) Modeling the distributional dynamics of attention and semantic interference in word production. Cognition. 211: 104636
Hintz F, Dijkhuis M, van 't Hoff V, et al. (2020) A behavioural dataset for studying individual differences in language skills. Scientific Data. 7: 429
Kaufeld G, Bosker HR, Ten Oever S, et al. (2020) Linguistic structure and meaning organize neural oscillations into a content-specific hierarchy. The Journal of Neuroscience : the Official Journal of the Society For Neuroscience
Bartolozzi F, Jongman SR, Meyer AS. (2020) Concurrent speech planning does not eliminate repetition priming from spoken words: Evidence from linguistic dual-tasking. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory, and Cognition
Maslowski M, Meyer AS, Bosker HR. (2020) Eye-tracking the time course of distal and global speech rate effects. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance
Takashima A, Konopka A, Meyer A, et al. (2020) Speaking in the Brain: The Interaction between Words and Syntax in Sentence Production. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 1-18
Hintz F, Meyer AS, Huettig F. (2020) Activating words beyond the unfolding sentence: Contributions of event simulation and word associations to discourse reading. Neuropsychologia. 107409
Rodd J, Bosker HR, Ernestus M, et al. (2019) Control of speaking rate is achieved by switching between qualitatively distinct cognitive "gaits": Evidence from simulation. Psychological Review
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