The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Sign language, Neuroscience, American Sign Language, Communication and Modality. He studies Manually coded language, a branch of Sign language. The Cortical stimulation mapping, Superior temporal sulcus and Cortex research David P. Corina does as part of his general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Word processing, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His American Sign Language research incorporates themes from Language production, Cognitive psychology and Natural language. His Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Neuroscience of multilingualism, Age of Acquisition and First language. David P. Corina has researched Modality in several fields, including Laterality and Linguistic universal, Grammar.
David P. Corina spends much of his time researching Sign language, American Sign Language, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience and Communication. The study incorporates disciplines such as Lateralization of brain function, Aphasia, Psycholinguistics and Spoken language in addition to Sign language. His work carried out in the field of American Sign Language brings together such families of science as Sentence, Sentence processing and Visual perception, Perception.
Within one scientific family, David P. Corina focuses on topics pertaining to Mirror neuron under Perception, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Parietal lobe. His Cognitive psychology research also works with subjects such as
His main research concerns Sign language, American Sign Language, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience of multilingualism and Aphasia. His studies in Sign language integrate themes in fields like Spoken language, Language acquisition, Audiology and Reading. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sentence, Phonological awareness and Perception.
The Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Comprehension, Vision span, Word, Speech perception and Eye movement. David P. Corina interconnects Semantics, Neuroimaging and Manually coded language in the investigation of issues within Neuroscience of multilingualism. His studies deal with areas such as Deep linguistic processing, Modality, Cued speech and Natural language as well as Aphasia.
David P. Corina mainly investigates American Sign Language, Sign language, Perception, Passive voice and Sentence. David P. Corina conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of American Sign Language and Language Experience Approach through his research. His research integrates issues of Reading skills and Phonological awareness in his study of Sign language.
His Perception research includes themes of Sensory motor, Communication and Sociolinguistics of sign languages. His study in Passive voice is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Syntax, Sentence processing, Psycholinguistics and Reading. His work is dedicated to discovering how Psychophysics, Speech recognition are connected with fMRI adaptation, Speech perception, Set and Visual evoked potentials and other disciplines.
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Cerebral organization for language in deaf and hearing subjects: Biological constraints and effects of experience
Helen J. Neville;Daphne Bavelier;David Corina;Josef Rauschecker.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Visual attention to the periphery is enhanced in congenitally deaf individuals.
Daphné Bavelier;Andrea Tomann;C Hutton;Teresa Mitchell.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Sentence reading: A functional mri study at 4 tesla
D. Bavelier;D. Corina;P. Jezzard;S. Padmanabhan.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1997)
A critical period for right hemisphere recruitment in American Sign Language processing.
Aaron J. Newman;Daphne Bavelier;David Corina;Peter Jezzard.
Nature Neuroscience (2002)
Lexical Recognition in Sign Language: Effects of Phonetic Structure and Morphology
Karen Emmorey;David Corina.
Perceptual and Motor Skills (1990)
Dissociation between linguistic and nonlinguistic gestural systems: a case for compositionality.
David P. Corina;Howard Poizner;Ursula Bellugi;Todd Feinberg.
Brain and Language (1992)
Analysis of naming errors during cortical stimulation mapping: implications for models of language representation.
David P. Corina;Brandon C. Loudermilk;Landon Detwiler;Richard F. Martin.
Brain and Language (2010)
The linguistic basis of left hemisphere specialization
David P. Corina;Jyotsna Vaid;Ursula Bellugi.
Enhancement of Spatial Cognition in Deaf Children
U. Bellugi;L. O’Grady;D. Lillo-Martin;M. O’Grady Hynes.
On the nature of phonological structure in sign language
David Corina;Wendy Sandler.
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