Daniel Mirman mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Artificial intelligence, Semantic memory and Dissociation. His biological study focuses on Aphasia. His studies in Cognition integrate themes in fields like Speech perception and Perception.
His Speech perception research focuses on subjects like Frontal lobe, which are linked to Spoken language. His Artificial intelligence study combines topics in areas such as Neuropsychology and Natural language processing. His Semantic memory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Spreading activation, Fixation, Similarity, Semantic similarity and Similitude.
Daniel Mirman focuses on Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Aphasia, Speech perception and Semantic memory. His study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Context, Communication, Comprehension, Visual perception and Semantics. His study looks at the relationship between Cognition and topics such as Eye movement, which overlap with Visual search and Gaze.
His Aphasia research includes elements of Lesion, Neuroimaging and Fluency. The Speech perception study combines topics in areas such as Speech recognition, TRACE, Psycholinguistics and Lexicon. The study incorporates disciplines such as Dissociation, Similarity, Levels-of-processing effect, Semantic similarity and Neural correlates of consciousness in addition to Semantic memory.
His main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Aphasia, Fluency, Audiology and Cognition. His research in Cognitive psychology is mostly focused on Set. By researching both Aphasia and Temporal lobe, Daniel Mirman produces research that crosses academic boundaries.
Daniel Mirman works mostly in the field of Fluency, limiting it down to topics relating to Post stroke and, in certain cases, Spoken word recognition, Lexical selection, Language production, Dissociation and Verbal fluency test, as a part of the same area of interest. His research integrates issues of Neural correlates of consciousness, Verbal memory, Neuroimaging and Lobe in his study of Audiology. His work on Cognitive development as part of his general Cognition study is frequently connected to Association, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Daniel Mirman mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Aphasia, Contrast, Semantic memory and Set. Daniel Mirman interconnects Speech production and Fluency in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology. His work carried out in the field of Aphasia brings together such families of science as Lateralization of brain function, Inferior parietal lobule and Frontal lobe.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Similarity under Contrast, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Cognition. He has included themes like Meta-analysis and Psychological research in his Cognition study. His Semantic memory research includes themes of Eye tracking, Forgetting, Language disorder and Gaze.
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Growth Curve Analysis and Visualization Using R
Statistical and computational models of the visual world paradigm: Growth curves and individual differences
Daniel Mirman;James A. Dixon;James S. Magnuson.
Journal of Memory and Language (2008)
Are there interactive processes in speech perception
James L. McClelland;Daniel Mirman;Lori L. Holt.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2006)
Neuroanatomical dissociation for taxonomic and thematic knowledge in the human brain.
Myrna F. Schwartz;Daniel Y. Kimberg;Grant M. Walker;Adelyn Brecher.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Neural organization of spoken language revealed by lesion-symptom mapping.
Daniel Mirman;Qi Chen;Yongsheng Zhang;Ze Wang;Ze Wang.
Nature Communications (2015)
Competition and cooperation among similar representations: toward a unified account of facilitative and inhibitory effects of lexical neighbors.
Qi Chen;Daniel Mirman.
Psychological Review (2012)
The Link between Statistical Segmentation and Word Learning in Adults.
Daniel Mirman;James S. Magnuson;James S. Magnuson;Katharine Graf Estes;James A. Dixon;James A. Dixon.
Attractor Dynamics and Semantic Neighborhood Density: Processing Is Slowed by Near Neighbors and Speeded by Distant Neighbors
Daniel Mirman;James S. Magnuson.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2008)
Taxonomic and thematic semantic systems.
Daniel Mirman;Jon Frederick Landrigan;Allison E. Britt.
Psychological Bulletin (2017)
Dynamics of activation of semantically similar concepts during spoken word recognition
Daniel Mirman;James S. Magnuson;James S. Magnuson.
Memory & Cognition (2009)
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