2023 - Research.com Psychology in Australia Leader Award
2015 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2000 - Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences
1999 - Member of Academia Europaea
Her primary areas of investigation include Linguistics, Speech perception, Speech recognition, Stress and Word recognition. Her Linguistics research incorporates themes from Speech segmentation and Active listening. In her study, Syllabic verse, Mid vowel, Consonant harmony and Vowel harmony is strongly linked to Syllable, which falls under the umbrella field of Speech segmentation.
The concepts of her Speech perception study are interwoven with issues in Phonology, Lexico and Phonetics. Her Speech recognition research includes themes of Segmentation, Perception, Word, Lexicon and Set. Her work deals with themes such as Prosody, Intonation and Priming, which intersect with Stress.
Anne Cutler mainly investigates Linguistics, Speech recognition, Artificial intelligence, Speech perception and Natural language processing. Her work carried out in the field of Linguistics brings together such families of science as Perception and Active listening. The concepts of her Active listening study are interwoven with issues in Spoken language and First language.
Her research in Speech recognition focuses on subjects like Speech segmentation, which are connected to Rhythm. Her studies deal with areas such as Phonology and Phonetics as well as Speech perception. Her Word recognition research integrates issues from Lexical decision task, Lexicon, Word, Vocabulary and Psycholinguistics.
Anne Cutler mostly deals with Linguistics, Speech perception, Perception, Speech recognition and Artificial intelligence. Her works in Mandarin Chinese, Vocabulary, Word recognition, Stress and Prosody are all subjects of inquiry into Linguistics. She has included themes like Lexicon and Vowel in her Stress study.
Her research in Speech perception intersects with topics in Sentence, Visual perception and Phonetics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Machine learning and Spoken language in addition to Speech recognition. Her work investigates the relationship between Artificial intelligence and topics such as Natural language processing that intersect with problems in Similarity.
Anne Cutler spends much of her time researching Linguistics, Speech perception, Speech recognition, Perception and Vocabulary. Her study in Phonology, Consonant, Stress, Comprehension and Non-native pronunciations of English falls under the purview of Linguistics. In her study, Phonetics, Ambiguity, Syntax and Verb is inextricably linked to Sentence, which falls within the broad field of Speech perception.
In her research, Machine learning is intimately related to Artificial intelligence, which falls under the overarching field of Speech recognition. Her Vocabulary research includes themes of Cued speech, Word recognition, Language development and Word lists by frequency. Her research integrates issues of Developmental psychology and Natural language processing in her study of Word recognition.
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The role of strong syllables in segmentation for lexical access
Anne Cutler;Dennis Norris.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance (1988)
Prosody in the comprehension of spoken language: a literature review.
Anne Cutler;Delphine Dahan;Wilma Van Donselaar.
Language and Speech (1997)
Infants' preference for the predominant stress patterns of English words.
Peter W. Jusczyk;Anne Cutler;Nancy J. Redanz.
Child Development (1993)
The predominance of strong initial syllables in the English vocabulary
Anne Cutler;David M. Carter.
Computer Speech & Language (1987)
The access and processing of idiomatic expressions
David A. Swinney;Anne Cutler.
Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior (1979)
The syllable’s differing role in the segmentation of French and English
Anne Cutler;Jacques Mehler;Dennis Norris;Juan Segui.
Journal of Memory and Language (1986)
Perceptual learning in speech.
Dennis Norris;James M. McQueen;Anne Cutler.
Cognitive Psychology (2003)
Merging information in speech recognition: feedback is never necessary.
Dennis Norris;James M. McQueen;Anne Cutler.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (2000)
Rhythmic cues to speech segmentation: Evidence from juncture misperception
Anne Cutler;Sally Butterfield.
Journal of Memory and Language (1992)
Mora or syllable? Speech segmentation in Japanese
Takashi Otake;Giyooo Hatano;Anne Cutler;Jacques Mehler.
Journal of Memory and Language (1993)
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