Her primary areas of study are Lexical decision task, Priming, Lexicon, Orthography and Semantics. Her Lexical decision task study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Word recognition and Phonetics. Her study in Word recognition is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Natural language processing, Phonology, Psycholinguistics and Artificial intelligence.
Her work carried out in the field of Priming brings together such families of science as Facilitation, Semantic similarity and Lexical item. In her study, Communication and Stimulus onset asynchrony is inextricably linked to Prime, which falls within the broad field of Facilitation. Laurie Beth Feldman combines subjects such as Spelling, Morpheme and Representation with her study of Lexicon.
Laurie Beth Feldman spends much of her time researching Lexical decision task, Artificial intelligence, Word recognition, Morpheme and Facilitation. The various areas that Laurie Beth Feldman examines in her Lexical decision task study include Stimulus onset asynchrony, Lexicon, Semantic similarity, Semantics and Priming. Laurie Beth Feldman has included themes like Metaphor, Context and Natural language processing in her Artificial intelligence study.
Her work deals with themes such as Phonology, Ambiguity and Phonetics, which intersect with Word recognition. Her Morpheme research integrates issues from Affix, Repetition, Prime, Word and Repetition priming. Her Facilitation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cognitive psychology, Communication, Prime, Cognition and Verb.
Laurie Beth Feldman focuses on Artificial intelligence, Natural language processing, Lexicon, Social media and Communication. Her studies deal with areas such as Context and Perception as well as Artificial intelligence. Her studies in Natural language processing integrate themes in fields like Word recognition, Typing and Priming.
The concepts of her Word recognition study are interwoven with issues in Orthography and Hebrew. The study incorporates disciplines such as Algorithm, Lexical access, Foreign language and Morpheme in addition to Lexicon. Her work on Lexical decision task expands to the thematically related Morpheme.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Artificial intelligence, Lexicon, Natural language processing, Communication and Gesture. Her research integrates issues of Lexical access, Foreign language, Discrimination learning, Lexical decision task and Algorithm in her study of Artificial intelligence. Her Lexical decision task research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Word recognition, Hebrew and German.
Her Lexicon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Morpheme, Vocabulary, Set, Semantics and Spelling. Her Natural language processing research includes elements of Valence and Priming. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sign language, Emoticon and Lexical diversity.
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Lexical and conceptual representation in beginning and proficient bilinguals
Mary C. Potter;Kwok-Fai So;Barbara Von Eckardt;Laurie B. Feldman.
Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior (1984)
Morphological aspects of language processing.
Laurie Beth Feldman.
Relations among regular and irregular morphologically related words in the lexicon as revealed by repetition priming.
Carol A. Fowler;Carol A. Fowler;Shirley E. Napps;Laurie Feldman.
Memory & Cognition (1985)
Morphological influences on the recognition of monosyllabic monomorphemic words
R.H. Baayen;L.B. Feldman;R. Schreuder.
Journal of Memory and Language (2006)
Relation between pronunciation and recognition of printed words in deep and shallow orthographies.
Leonard Katz;Laurie B. Feldman.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1983)
The contribution of morphological and semantic relatedness to repetition priming at short and long lags: Evidence from hebrew
Shlomo Bentin;Laurie B. Feldman.
Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (1990)
Early morphological processing is morphosemantic and not simply morpho-orthographic: A violation of form-then-meaning accounts of word recognition
Laurie Beth Feldman;Patrick A. O’Connor;Fermín Moscoso del Prado Martín.
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review (2009)
Semantic radicals contribute to the visual identification of Chinese characters
Laurie Beth Feldman;Witina W.T. Siok.
Journal of Memory and Language (1999)
Morphological priming : The role of prime duration, semantic transparency, and affix position
Laurie Beth Feldman;Laurie Beth Feldman;Emily G. Soltano;Emily G. Soltano.
Brain and Language (1999)
The role of component function in visual recognition of Chinese characters.
Laurie B. Feldman;Witina W. T. Siok.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1997)
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