His main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Phonology, Reading, Word recognition and Writing system. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates themes from Cognition, Visual perception, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Written language and Semantics. His study focuses on the intersection of Phonology and fields such as Chinese characters with connections in the field of Laterality, Reading disability, Spoken language, Phonological awareness and Active listening.
His Reading and Orthography and Dyslexia investigations all form part of his Reading research activities. His Dyslexia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Syllable, Language disorder, Chinese language and Spatial memory. His studies deal with areas such as Phonological rule, Theoretical linguistics, Meaning and Psycholinguistics as well as Writing system.
Li Hai Tan mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Reading, Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Phonology. As part of one scientific family, Li Hai Tan deals mainly with the area of Cognitive psychology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Dyslexia, and often Language disorder. In his research on the topic of Reading, Variation is strongly related with Writing system.
His study explores the link between Functional magnetic resonance imaging and topics such as Brain mapping that cross with problems in Visual perception. His Phonology study which covers Word recognition that intersects with Written language. His studies examine the connections between Neuroimaging and genetics, as well as such issues in Human brain, with regards to Visual cortex.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Cognitive psychology, Reading and Neuroimaging. As part of his studies on Neuroscience, Li Hai Tan often connects relevant subjects like Phonology. His research integrates issues of Pronunciation, Stuttering, Cognition and Pinyin input method in his study of Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
His studies in Cognitive psychology integrate themes in fields like Pinyin, Communication, Traditional learning, Perception and Dyslexia. His Reading research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mathematics education, Neural correlates of consciousness, Chinese characters and Motor cortex. His work in Neuroimaging tackles topics such as Age of Acquisition which are related to areas like Left fusiform gyrus, Second-language acquisition, Neuroplasticity, Occipital Cortices and Voxel.
Neuroimaging, Superior temporal gyrus, Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Cognitive psychology are his primary areas of study. His research in Superior temporal gyrus intersects with topics in Cerebral cortex, Speech perception, Parsing and Grammar. His Neuroscience study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Artificial intelligence, Multilingualism and Natural language processing.
His Functional magnetic resonance imaging study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Stuttering, Reading, Speech disorder, Voxel and Occipital Cortices. His studies deal with areas such as Gyrus, Putamen, Resting state fMRI, Syllable and Brain mapping as well as Speech disorder. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Context, Perception, Communication, Tone and Activation pattern.
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Biological abnormality of impaired reading is constrained by culture
Wai Ting Siok;Charles A. Perfetti;Zhen Jin;Li Hai Tan;Li Hai Tan.
Neuroanatomical correlates of phonological processing of Chinese characters and alphabetic words: A meta-analysis
Li Hai Tan;Angela R. Laird;Karl Li;Peter T. Fox.
Human Brain Mapping (2005)
Reading depends on writing, in Chinese
Li Hai Tan;John A. Spinks;Guinevere F. Eden;Charles A. Perfetti.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
The neural system underlying Chinese logograph reading.
Li Hai Tan;Ho-Ling Anthony Liu;Charles A. Perfetti;John A. Spinks.
The lexical constituency model: some implications of research on Chinese for general theories of reading.
Charles A. Perfetti;Ying Liu;Li Hai Tan.
Psychological Review (2005)
Neural Systems of Second Language Reading Are Shaped by Native Language
Li Hai Tan;John A. Spinks;Ching Mei Feng;Wai Ting Siok.
Human Brain Mapping (2003)
The time course of graphic, phonological, and semantic activation in Chinese character identification
Charles A. Perfetti;Li Hai Tan.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1998)
Brain activation in the processing of Chinese characters and words: a functional MRI study.
Li Hai Tan;John A. Spinks;Jia Hong Gao;Ho Ling Liu.
Human Brain Mapping (2000)
Lie detection by functional magnetic resonance imaging
Tatia M C Lee;Ho Ling Liu;Li Hai Tan;Chetwyn C H Chan.
Human Brain Mapping (2002)
Diffusion tensor imaging of normal white matter maturation from late childhood to young adulthood: voxel-wise evaluation of mean diffusivity, fractional anisotropy, radial and axial diffusivities, and correlation with reading development.
Deqiang Qiu;Li-Hai Tan;Ke Zhou;Pek-Lan Khong.
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