Liina Pylkkänen mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Magnetoencephalography, Cognition, Syntax and Communication. Her research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in Perception, Comprehension, Neural correlates of consciousness, Visual cortex and Psycholinguistics. The study of Magnetoencephalography is intertwined with the study of Noun in a number of ways.
Her work in Noun addresses issues such as Semantics, which are connected to fields such as Natural language processing. Her research integrates issues of Sentence, Word recognition and Word in her study of Cognition. The study incorporates disciplines such as Speech perception, Cognitive science and Sentence processing in addition to Syntax.
Liina Pylkkänen spends much of her time researching Cognitive psychology, Magnetoencephalography, Artificial intelligence, Natural language processing and Comprehension. Her Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Neuroscience of multilingualism, Prefrontal cortex, Cognition, Semantics and Visual cortex. Her studies deal with areas such as Noun, Neurolinguistics, Communication, Language production and Composition as well as Magnetoencephalography.
Her work carried out in the field of Noun brings together such families of science as Focus, Temporal cortex, Natural language and Phrase. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Artificial intelligence, Psycholinguistics is strongly linked to Set. Her Comprehension research integrates issues from Context, Perception, Auditory cortex, Speech recognition and Meaning.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Comprehension, Temporal cortex, Magnetoencephalography, Cognitive psychology and Artificial intelligence. Her studies in Comprehension integrate themes in fields like Speech comprehension, Speech recognition, Syllabic verse and Perception. Her work in Temporal cortex tackles topics such as Noun which are related to areas like Sentence processing.
Liina Pylkkänen combines subjects such as Superior temporal gyrus, Auditory cortex, Prefrontal cortex, Cognition and Pronoun with her study of Magnetoencephalography. Her study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Semantics, Syntactic category, Angular gyrus and Verb. Her Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Encoding, Lexical decision task and Natural language processing.
Liina Pylkkänen mostly deals with Semantics, Adjective, Natural language, Cognitive psychology and Comprehension. Her Semantics research incorporates themes from Verb phrase, Cognitive science, Conceptual combination and Composition. The Cognitive science study combines topics in areas such as Syntax and Meaning.
Her research on Noun and Natural language processing is centered around Adjective. Liina Pylkkänen interconnects Syntax and Rule-based machine translation in the investigation of issues within Natural language. Her work deals with themes such as Occipital lobe, Syntactic category and Arabic, which intersect with Cognitive psychology.
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Tracking the time course of word recognition with MEG
Liina Pylkkänen;Alec Marantz.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2003)
Early Occipital Sensitivity to Syntactic Category Is Based on Form Typicality
Suzanne Dikker;Hugh Rabagliati;Thomas A. Farmer;Liina Pylkkänen.
Psychological Science (2010)
Towards a New Neurobiology of Language
David Poeppel;Karen Emmorey;Gregory Hickok;Liina Pylkkänen.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2012)
Simple Composition: A Magnetoencephalography Investigation into the Comprehension of Minimal Linguistic Phrases
Douglas K. Bemis;Liina Pylkkänen.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2011)
The Representation of Polysemy: MEG Evidence
Liina Pylkkänen;Rodolfo Llinás;Gregory L. Murphy.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2006)
Sensitivity to syntax in visual cortex
Suzanne Dikker;Hugh Rabagliati;Liina Pylkkänen.
Syntactic structure building in the anterior temporal lobe during natural story listening.
Jonathan Brennan;Yuval Nir;Uri Hasson;Rafael Malach.
Brain and Language (2012)
Neuromagnetic evidence for the timing of lexical activation: An MEG component sensitive to phonotactic probability but not to neighborhood density
Liina Pylkkänen;Andrew Stringfellow;Alec Marantz.
Brain and Language (2002)
The Syntax-Semantics Interface: On-Line Composition Of Sentence Meaning
Liina Pylkkänen;Brian McElree.
Handbook of Psycholinguistics (Second Edition) (2006)
Basic Linguistic Composition Recruits the Left Anterior Temporal Lobe and Left Angular Gyrus During Both Listening and Reading
D.K. Bemis;L. Pylkkänen.
Cerebral Cortex (2013)
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