psycholinguistic


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Related to psycholinguistic: sociolinguistic

psy·cho·lin·guis·tics

 (sī′kō-lĭng-gwĭs′tĭks)
n. (used with a sing. verb)
The study of the influence of psychological factors on the development, use, and interpretation of language.

psy′cho·lin′guist n.
psy′cho·lin·guis′tic adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.psycholinguistic - of or relating to the psychology of language
Translations

psycholinguistic

[ˌsaɪkəʊlɪŋˈgwɪstɪk] ADJpsicolingüístico

psycholinguistic

adjpsycholinguistisch
References in periodicals archive ?
Brian Sneeden brings Homericas psycholinguistic subtleties into English with grace and apparent effortlessness.
Contract notice: Development of the laboratory of cognitive and psycholinguistic sciences (lscp), on the 4th floor of the building located 29 rue d~ulm (paris 5th).
When your students don't get a psycholinguistic concept, it's on their faces, in their essays.
They discuss the optimization of fonts and typesetting parameters for impaired readers; testing and refining a new typeface; eye movement research for studying reading and the disconnect between psycholinguistic research and font design; the legibility of fonts meant to be read from a distance; introducing interword spacing in Chinese text read by children; designing Chinese characters; the harmonization of type design across scripts; the design method of pattern languages; optimizing type for different viewing distances, media, technologies, angle viewing, and readers; and the stylistic characteristics of fonts, selecting fonts for newspapers, the personality of the font, and Arabic fonts in terms of legibility and readability for Personal Digital Assistants.
Furthermore, it lays emphasis on selected psycholinguistic and sociolinguistic factors that condition both of these facets of novel complex words.
Online games were said to help in language learning in the network-based gaming, especially on the psycholinguistic and sociocultural accounts of second language acquisition.
The hyperproduction of music is a sublimely freeing act in that it sparks the motion towards eviscerating the Cartesian model in which the public sphere of hearing is entangled or representation is the will in the mind of the listener, and the notion of a Cartesian principle being applied to music listening--considering that music is heard as images conjured from faulty psycholinguistic assemblages, godhead vocals, abstract smearing of sounds that conveys and allows only a small dialectical choice of emotional conjectures (instrumentation)--is such a flattening mechanism that the will is more or less not even the thing that the listener consumes, but the residue of its representation in a phase state along the linear line of phantasmagorically vanilla daily experience.
Some decades ago, Cutler (1981) already noted the increasing difficulty in selecting controlled materials for psycholinguistic studies due to the "continual discovery of new confounds" (p.
psycholinguistic measures, either by experts or native speaker judges) be taken into account to eliminate meaningless combinations of words from functional analyses.
The recently published Routledge Encyclopedia of Interpreting Studies (Pochhacker, 2015) has 21 entries referring specifically to interpreting research, including: action research, bibliometric research, corpus-based research, experimental research, mixed-methods research, survey research, ethnographic methods, methodology, eye tracking, retrospective protocols, the activist approach, cognitive approaches, discourse-analytical approaches, linguistic/pragmatic approaches, neuroscience approaches, psycholinguistic approaches, sociolinguistic approaches, sociological approaches, epistemology, interdisciplinarity, and paradigms.
However, given that some researchers point to the need to use two or more measures of language, the Peabody test (Dunn, Padilla, Lugo, & Dunn, 1986) was also used, as well as two subtests of the Illinois Test of Psycholinguistic Abilities (ITPA; Kirk, McCarthy, & Kirk, 2005).
These three strategies are genre identification, detection of psycholinguistic deception, and text categorization [4, 11].