Lee Osterhout mainly investigates P600, Syntax, Sentence, Cognitive psychology and N400. Lee Osterhout has researched Syntax in several fields, including Verb and Phrase. His Sentence research incorporates themes from Noun, Parsing, Early left anterior negativity and Subject.
His research in Subject intersects with topics in Agreement, Interpretation, Personal pronoun and Sentence processing. His Cognitive psychology study incorporates themes from First language, Constructed language, Second language, Neurocognitive and Neural correlates of consciousness. His work investigates the relationship between N400 and topics such as Semantics that intersect with problems in Optimal distinctiveness theory, Context, Part of speech and Word.
P600, Sentence, Comprehension, Event-related potential and Cognitive psychology are his primary areas of study. His P600 research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agreement and Syntax, Natural language processing. His Syntax research integrates issues from Verb, Subcategorization, Sentence processing and Phrase.
His work deals with themes such as Antecedent, Noun, Interpretation, Parsing and Early left anterior negativity, which intersect with Sentence. Lee Osterhout interconnects Reading, Perception and Grammaticality in the investigation of issues within Comprehension. His study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Neurocognitive and Neural correlates of consciousness.
His primary scientific interests are in P600, Cognitive psychology, Event-related potential, Comprehension and N400. His research integrates issues of Social psychology, Reading comprehension, Reading and Written language in his study of P600. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Semantics, Artificial intelligence, Cognitive map and Communication.
Event-related potential is the subject of his research, which falls under Cognition. His Comprehension study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Parsing, Aphasia, Psycholinguistics and Grammaticality. His N400 study combines topics in areas such as Speechreading and Individual difference.
His primary areas of investigation include P600, N400, Agreement, Grand mean and Cognitive psychology. Along with P600, other disciplines of study including Response type, Correlation and Task are integrated into his research. His Response type research covers fields of interest such as Developmental psychology, Multivariate analysis, Comprehension and Individual difference.
In his papers, Lee Osterhout integrates diverse fields, such as Correlation, German, Grammar and Second-language acquisition. His Task study overlaps with Conceptual blending, Cognition, Artificial intelligence, Semantics and Cognitive map. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Event-related potential and Natural language processing.
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Event-related brain potentials elicited by syntactic anomaly
Lee Osterhout;Phillip J Holcomb.
Journal of Memory and Language (1992)
Event-Related Brain Potentials Elicited by Failure to Agree
Lee Osterhout;Linda A. Mobley.
Journal of Memory and Language (1995)
Brain potentials elicited by garden-path sentences : Evidence of the application of verb information during parsing
Lee Osterhout;Phillip J. Holcomb;David A. Swinney.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1994)
The independence of combinatory semantic processing: Evidence from event-related potentials
Albert Kim;Lee Osterhout.
Journal of Memory and Language (2005)
Neural correlates of second-language word learning: minimal instruction produces rapid change
Judith McLaughlin;Lee Osterhout;Albert Kim.
Nature Neuroscience (2004)
Event related potentials and language comprehension.
Lee Osterhout;Phillip J. Holcomb.
Event-related potentials and syntactic anomaly: Evidence of anomaly detection during the perception of continuous speech
Lee Osterhout;Phillip J. Holcomb.
Language and Cognitive Processes (1993)
The neurocognition of syntactic processing
Peter Hagoort;Colin M. Brown;Lee Osterhout.
Brown, C.M.; Hagoort, P. (ed.), Neurocognition of Language (1999)
On the Distinctiveness, Independence, and Time Course of the Brain Responses to Syntactic and Semantic Anomalies.
Lee Osterhout;Janet Nicol.
Language and Cognitive Processes (1999)
Brain potentials reflect violations of gender stereotypes
Lee Osterhout;Michael Bersick;Judith Mclaughlin.
Memory & Cognition (1997)
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