2014 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2013 - William James Fellow Award, Association for Psychological Science (APA)
1977 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Helen J. Neville spends much of her time researching Cognitive psychology, Audiology, Cognition, Event-related potential and Developmental psychology. The Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Subjacency, Language acquisition, Word, Syntax and Phrase structure rules. Helen J. Neville interconnects Semantics and Communication in the investigation of issues within Word.
Her Audiology research incorporates themes from Electrophysiology, Lexical decision task and Priming. Her work in Cognition tackles topics such as Language development which are related to areas like Specialization and Comprehension. As a part of the same scientific study, Helen J. Neville usually deals with the Event-related potential, concentrating on Sentence processing and frequently concerns with Superior temporal gyrus, Sensory processing, Language disorder, Reading disability and Temporal cortex.
Helen J. Neville focuses on Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Cognition, Audiology and Neuroscience. Her research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in N400, Event-related potential, Language acquisition and First language. Her Event-related potential research focuses on Communication and how it relates to Speech recognition.
In the field of Developmental psychology, her study on Child development overlaps with subjects such as Psychological intervention. Helen J. Neville works mostly in the field of Cognition, limiting it down to topics relating to Brain activity and meditation and, in certain cases, Elementary cognitive task. Her work in Audiology covers topics such as Electrophysiology which are related to areas like Specific language impairment.
Her primary areas of investigation include Developmental psychology, Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Neurocognitive and Neuroscience. Her Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Selective attention, Neuroplasticity and Dichotic listening. Her Cognition study incorporates themes from Middle childhood, Brain activity and meditation and Clinical psychology.
Her Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as N400, Event-related potential, Electroencephalography, Multilingualism and Semantics. In most of her Neurocognitive studies, her work intersects topics such as Audiology. Her work carried out in the field of Audiology brings together such families of science as Language development, Electrophysiology, Specific language impairment and Auditory stimuli.
Helen J. Neville mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Brain mapping, Multilingualism, Developmental psychology and Child development. The concepts of her Cognitive psychology study are interwoven with issues in Verbal learning, Syntax, Artificial grammar learning, Semantics and N400. As a part of the same scientific family, Helen J. Neville mostly works in the field of Brain mapping, focusing on Electroencephalography and, on occasion, Communication, Distraction, Vocabulary and Working memory.
Her Multilingualism research also works with subjects such as
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Cross-modal plasticity: where and how?
Daphne Bavelier;Helen J. Neville.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2002)
Maturational constraints on functional specializations for language processing: Erp and behavioral evidence in bilingual speakers
Christine M. Weber-Fox;Helen J. Neville.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1996)
Syntactically based sentence processing classes: Evidence from event-related brain potentials
Helen Neville;Janet L. Nicol;Andrew Barss;Kenneth I. Forster.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (1991)
Auditory and Visual Semantic Priming in Lexical Decision: A Comparison Using Event-related Brain Potentials
Phillip J. Holcomb;Helen J. Neville.
Language and Cognitive Processes (1990)
Improved auditory spatial tuning in blind humans
Brigitte Röder;Wolfgang Teder-Sälejärvi;Anette Sterr;Frank Rösler.
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)
Fractionating Language: Different Neural Subsystems with Different Sensitive Periods
Helen J. Neville;Debra L. Mills;Donald S. Lawson.
Cerebral Cortex (1992)
Event-related brain potentials during initial encoding and recognition memory of congruous and incongruous words
Helen J Neville;Marta Kutas;Greg Chesney;Albert L Schmidt.
Journal of Memory and Language (1986)
Attention to central and peripheral visual space in a movement detection task: an event-related potential and behavioral study. I. Normal hearing adults.
Helen J. Neville;Donald Lawson.
Brain Research (1987)
Visual attention to the periphery is enhanced in congenitally deaf individuals.
Daphné Bavelier;Andrea Tomann;C Hutton;Teresa Mitchell.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
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