Anda belum login :: 04 Dec 2023 14:23 WIB
JurnalBrain and Language (Full Text) vol. 103 no. 1-2 (2007)
Topik: Linguistics; Psycholinguistics; Brain and Language
Bahasa: (EN )    ISSN: 0093-934X    Year:: 2007    Edisi: Softcopy    
Penerbit: Brain and Language
Jenis: Journal - ilmiah internasional
[Lihat daftar eksemplar jurnal Brain and Language (Full Text)]
Artikel dalam koleksi ini
  1. Investigating the phonemic categorization capacity of the right hemisphere: A case study
  2. The 45th Annual Meeting of the Academy of Aphasia Abstracts: Syntactic and thematic constraint effects on BOLD signal correlates of comprehension of relative clauses, halaman 8-9
  3. The neural systems underlying lexical competition in speech production: Evidence from Aphasia, halaman 10-11
  4. Dissociable numerosity and executive components of quantifier knowledge, halaman 12-13
  5. Who needs Broca’s area? Comparisons from lesion and fMRI methods, halaman 14-15
  6. Processing compound words: An introduction to the issues, halaman 16-17
  7. Processing of compound words: An MEG study, halaman 18-19
  8. The electrophysiological correlates of Noun–Noun compounds, halaman 20-21
  9. The processing of compounds in bilingual aphasia, halaman 22-23
  10. Verb argument structure encoding during sentence production in agrammatic aphasic speakers: An eye-tracking study, halaman 24-26
  11. On-line processing of tense and temporality in agrammatic aphasia, halaman 27-28
  12. The importance of verb form-regularity in agrammatism, halaman 29-30
  13. Agrammatic production of verbs and –er nominals: The role of obligatory and optional arguments, halaman 31-32
  14. Agrammatics’ sensitivity to inflectional optionality, halaman 33-34
  15. When the grammatical principle of agreement is itself restricted in agrammatism, halaman 35-36
  16. The manifestation of agrammatic comprehension in a case of crossed aphasia, halaman 37-38
  17. Priming of emotional words in the cerebral hemispheres, halaman 39-40
  18. Impliciture processing with and without context after right hemisphere damage, halaman 41-42
  19. Logical and pragmatic inferencing abilities after left- and right-hemisphere lesions, halaman 43-44
  20. Why RHD individuals have more difficulties with direct requests than indirect requests? A theory of mind hypothesis, halaman 45-46
  21. Hemispheric dynamics during easy and complex phonological processing: An ERP study, halaman 47-48
  22. Language-specific brain activation patterns in the bilingual brain: Evidence from inflectional processing in a morphologically rich vs. limited language, halaman 49-50
  23. Dissociation of inflectional and derivational morphology in English: Evidence from a single-case study, halaman 51-52
  24. Factors affecting the production of verb inflections in Greek aphasia, halaman 53-54
  25. Compound frequency effect in word production: Evidence from anomia, halaman 55-56
  26. Noun–noun compounds in the access to the phonological output buffer, halaman 57-58
  27. Morphological and syntactic abilities in patients with Alzheimer’s disease, halaman 59-60
  28. The nature of the processing distinction between regular and irregular verbs: Evidence from an English–German bilingual aphasic speaker, halaman 61-62
  29. Independent retrieval of number and grammatical gender in spoken language production, halaman 63-64
  30. Does real grammatical class effect in word production exist in isolating languages?, halaman 65-66
  31. Automatic thematic role priming of related verbs in younger and older adults, halaman 67-68
  32. Verb production in sentences by patients with nonfluent progressive aphasia, halaman 69-70
  33. The role of argument structure in the processing of nouns and verbs: An f-MRI study, halaman 71-72
  34. Action naming versus verb retrieval in connected speech: Evidence from late bilingual Greek–English fluent, anomic aphasic speakers, halaman 73-74
  35. Differences in neural processing between nouns and verbs in Chinese: Evidence from EEG, halaman 75-77
  36. Frequency and linguistic complexity in agrammatic speech production, halaman 78-79
  37. What constrains sentence production in agrammatism?, halaman 80-81
  38. Comprehension of canonical and non-canonical structures within and across the verbal and nominal syntax domains in agrammatism, halaman 82-83
  39. Neural signatures of verb argument structure in agrammatic aphasic and age-matched individuals, halaman 84-85
  40. A unitary semantics account of reverse concreteness effects in semantic dementia, halaman 86-87
  41. Contrasting effects of semantic priming and interference in processing abstract and concrete words, halaman 88-89
  42. A reverse concreteness effect in a subject with semantic dementia, halaman 90-91
  43. Effect of abstractness on treatment for generative naming deficits in aphasia, halaman 92-94
  44. Semantic impairments in naming concrete living and non living objects in patients with Huntington’s disease, halaman 96-96
  45. Do reading processes differ in transparent vs. opaque orthographies? A study of acquired dyslexia in Welsh/English bilinguals, halaman 97-98
  46. Functional reorganization supporting learning and maintenance in a case of phonologic alexia, halaman 99-100
  47. The representation of letter position: Evidence from dysgraphia, halaman 101-102
  48. Dissociable effects of grammatical class in acquired dysgraphia: Evidence from Spanish, halaman 103-104
  49. Perseveration of letter doubling without perseveration of letter identity, halaman 105-106
  50. Age-of-acquisition effects on reading aloud in two Chinese dyslexic individuals, halaman 107-108
  51. Acquired dyslexia in Mongolian, halaman 109-110
  52. Effects of frequency and semantic radical combinability on reading in Chinese: An ERP study, halaman 111-112
  53. Dysgraphias following focal lesions: Implications for models of writing, halaman 113-114
  54. Multiple oral re-reading treatment for alexia: It works, but why?, halaman 115-116
  55. Effects of speech rate on phonological sequencing errors in aphasia, halaman 118-119
  56. Phonological relatedness between target and error in neologistic productions, halaman 120-121
  57. Interpreting speech errors in aphasia, halaman 122-123
  58. Electrophysiological estimates of the time course of orthographic and metrical encoding in Chinese speech production, halaman 124-125
  59. Sentence size and syllable timing in aphasia, halaman 126-127
  60. Productions of stops and glides by individuals with Parkinson’s disease (PD), halaman 128-129
  61. Further evidence for a post-selection inhibitory mechanism in lexical retrieval, halaman 130-131
  62. Omissions in aphasic picture naming: Late age-of-acquisition is the culprit, not low semantic density, halaman 132-133
  63. Omissions in aphasic picture naming: Late age-of-acquisition is the culprit, not low semantic density, halaman 132-133
  64. Patterns of brain volume loss associated with letter-guided and semantically-guided category naming, halaman 134-135
  65. Lexical competition effects in two cases of non-fluent aphasia, halaman 136-137
  66. Effect of typicality of ad hoc categories in lexical access, halaman 138-139
  67. Electrophysiological evidence of lexical access disruptions, halaman 140-141
  68. Semantically-based recurrent perseverations in a subject with selective damage to biological category knowledge, halaman 142-143
  69. Semantic processing of words in the aging brain: A Near-Infrared Spectroscopy (NIRS) study, halaman 144-145
  70. The neural correlates of abstract versus concrete words: Evidence from an rTMS study, halaman 146-147
  71. Clarifying further the ambiguity advantage effect in word recognition: Effects of aging and left-hemisphere damage on the processing of homonymy and polysemy, halaman 148-149
  72. Distinct activation patterns for accurate vs. inaccurate naming of actions and objects: An fMRI study with stroke patients with chronic aphasia, halaman 150-151
  73. Negative priming in aphasia, halaman 152-153
  74. Free association in semantic dementia: The importance of being abstract, halaman 154-155
  75. Brain areas underlying retrieval of nouns and verbs: Grammatical class and task demand effects, halaman 156-157
  76. Naming actions and objects in bilingual aphasia: A multiple case study, halaman 158-159
  77. Evidence for morpho-phonological processes in spoken production, halaman 162-163
  78. Cognitive constraints on distributed neural representations: Insights from connectionist networks, halaman 164-165
  79. Recovery in deep dysphasia: A model-based approach, halaman 166-167
  80. Impaired vs. preserved inhibitory processes in a patient with a semantic short-term memory deficit, halaman 169-170
  81. Regulatory functions of prefrontal cortex during single word production, halaman 171-172
  82. The temporal analysis of semantic perseverations in blocked-cyclic naming, halaman 173-174
  83. Cumulative semantic interference as learning, halaman 175-176
  84. Event-related potential measures of lexical activation in Alzheimer’s disease, halaman 177-178
  85. Categorizing novel tools versus novel animals in Alzheimer’s disease, halaman 179-180
  86. The decline of narrative discourse in Alzheimer’s disease, halaman 181-182
  87. Effects of lexical processing on primacy effects in repetition of words and nonwords: Evidence from aphasia, halaman 183-184
  88. Evidence for a further fractionation of the verbal STM system: Selective impairments for item and serial order retention capacities in STM patients, halaman 185-186
  89. Effects of memory load on two measures of semantic knowledge, halaman 187-188
  90. The contribution of cognitive mechanisms to verb production in Dutch speaking Parkinson’s disease patients, halaman 189-190
  91. An investigation of lexical-semantic access and decay for a patient with a semantic short-term memory deficit, halaman 191-192
  92. Consistency in computerised and standard testing in aphasia and healthy controls, halaman 193-194
  93. Cognitive assessment and aphasia severity, halaman 195-196
  94. Assessing quality of metaphor interpretation by right hemisphere damaged patients, halaman 197-198
  95. Examining effective communication strategies used by formal caregivers when interacting with Alzheimer’s disease residents during an activity of daily living (ADL), halaman 199-200
  96. A pictorial, binary-sorting system allowing "self-determination" despite aphasia, halaman 201-202
  97. Cross-language treatment generalization: A case of trilingual aphasia, halaman 203-204
  98. Errorless re-training in semantic dementia using MossTalk Words, halaman 205-206
  99. Predicting effects of computer-based intervention on structure and content of aphasic patients’ spoken language, halaman 207-208
  100. Training theory of mind following right hemisphere damage: A pilot study, halaman 209-210
  101. ‘‘Time is on my side’’: From chronic global aphasia to mild residual language processing difficulties—A case study of ‘recovery’ of language functions, halaman 211-212
  102. Treatment of an individual with aphasia and apraxia of speech using EMA visually-augmented feedback, halaman 213-214
  103. Transition of errors in response to implicit treatment in apraxia: An acoustic analysis, halaman 215-216
  104. Spoken-language enhancement with SentenceShaper To Go, a portable AAC system based upon processing support, halaman 217-218
  105. Effects of gesture and semantic-phonologic treatments for noun retrieval in aphasia, halaman 219-220
  106. Unravelling the effects of single-pulse transcranial magnetic stimulation (sTMS) on word retrieval: Back to square one?, halaman 221-222
  107. Effects of on-line kinematic feedback treatment for apraxia of speech, halaman 223-225
  108. Discourse impairment in corticobasal degeneration, halaman 226-227
  109. Discourse comprehension in successful aging: A NIRS study, halaman 228-229
  110. Assigning prominence to information through narrative evaluation: The effects of aphasia severity, halaman 230-231
  111. Text comprehension and eye movements after aphasia recovery, halaman 232-233
  112. Cinderella, Cinderella!—Longitudinal analysis of qualitative and quantitative aspects of seven tellings of Cinderella by a Broca’s aphasic, halaman 234-235
  113. Mild traumatic brain injury (mTBI) and language in childhood: Pre- and post-injury trends, halaman 236-237
  114. Patterns of paraphasic errors in a visual–gestural language, halaman 238-239
  115. Is there an impairment of language-specific attentional processing in aphasia?, halaman 240-241
  116. Primary progressive aphasia and Alzheimer’s dementia: Evolution, pathology and type of language impairment, halaman 242-243
  117. Social validation: Examining its sensitivity and the factors that influence raters’ judgments, halaman 244-245
  118. Improving conversational script production in aphasia with virtual therapist computer treatment software, halaman 246-247
  119. Overt naming fMRI pre- and post-TMS: Two nonfluent aphasia patients, with and without improved naming post-TMS, halaman 248-249
  120. Competition, interference, and cognitive control in aphasic language processing: Symposium overview, halaman 168
  121. Oral reading in Korean semantic dementia, halaman 177

 Edit Artikel
Lihat Sejarah Pengadaan  Konversi Metadata   Kembali
Process time: 0.171875 second(s)