Markus Conrad spends much of his time researching German, Valence, Word lists by frequency, Lexical decision task and Cognitive psychology. His German research incorporates elements of Arousal, Emotionality, Emotional valence, Word list and First language. His Valence research is under the purview of Social psychology.
Markus Conrad has included themes like Speech recognition, Syllabic verse, Orthography, Natural language processing and Word recognition in his Word lists by frequency study. His Lexical decision task study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Lateralization of brain function, Syllable and Recognition memory. You can notice a mix of various disciplines of study, such as Word processing and Test phase, in his Cognitive psychology studies.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Lexical decision task, German, Valence and Arousal. In his study, Markus Conrad carries out multidisciplinary Cognitive psychology and Word processing research. His studies deal with areas such as Speech recognition, Syllabic verse, Event-related potential, Word lists by frequency and Word recognition as well as Lexical decision task.
His German research includes elements of Emotionality, Social psychology, Emotional valence, Word list and Facilitation. Markus Conrad usually deals with Valence and limits it to topics linked to Affect and Idiomatic expressions, Literal and figurative language, Flourishing and Concreteness. Markus Conrad works mostly in the field of Arousal, limiting it down to topics relating to Pleasure and, in certain cases, Low arousal theory, as a part of the same area of interest.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognitive psychology, Valence, German, Iconicity and N400. His studies examine the connections between Cognitive psychology and genetics, as well as such issues in Phonology, with regards to Meaning, Vocabulary, Theoretical linguistics and Focus. His Valence study combines topics in areas such as Social desirability and Word lists by frequency.
His studies link Social psychology with German. His research in Iconicity intersects with topics in Arousal, Poetry and Onomatopoeia. His study in N400 is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Stimulus onset asynchrony, Lexical decision task, Reading, Psychological refractory period and Automaticity.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Valence, Cognitive psychology, Onomatopoeia, Poetry and Iconicity. As part of his studies on Cognitive psychology, he frequently links adjacent subjects like Perception. Markus Conrad has researched Perception in several fields, including Meaning-making, Pseudoword, Lexicon, Lexical semantics and Phonology.
His Meaning-making study typically links adjacent topics like Psycholinguistics. His Onomatopoeia research incorporates elements of Arousal and German.
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The Berlin Affective Word List Reloaded (BAWL-R).
Melissa L. H. Võ;Markus Conrad;Lars Kuchinke;Karolina Urton.
Behavior Research Methods (2009)
The Word Frequency Effect A Review of Recent Developments and Implications for the Choice of Frequency Estimates in German
Marc Brysbaert;Matthias Buchmeier;Markus Conrad;Arthur M. Jacobs.
Experimental Psychology (2011)
Incidental effects of emotional valence in single word processing: an fMRI study.
Lars Kuchinke;Arthur M. Jacobs;Claudia Grubich;Melissa L.-H. Võ.
The coupling of emotion and cognition in the eye: introducing the pupil old/new effect.
Melissa L.-H. Võ;Arthur M. Jacobs;Lars Kuchinke;Markus Hofmann.
Replicating syllable frequency effects in Spanish in German: One more challenge to computational models of visual word recognition
Markus Conrad;Arthur M. Jacobs.
Language and Cognitive Processes (2004)
Cross-validating the Berlin Affective Word List.
Melissa L. H. Võ;Arthur M. Jacobs;Markus Conrad.
Behavior Research Methods (2006)
ANGST: affective norms for German sentiment terms, derived from the affective norms for English words.
David S. Schmidtke;Tobias Schröder;Tobias Schröder;Arthur M. Jacobs;Markus Conrad;Markus Conrad.
Behavior Research Methods (2014)
Can Harry Potter still put a spell on us in a second language? An fMRI study on reading emotion-laden literature in late bilinguals.
Chun-Ting Hsu;Arthur M. Jacobs;Markus Conrad.
Fiction feelings in Harry Potter: haemodynamic response in the mid-cingulate cortex correlates with immersive reading experience.
Chun-Ting Hsu;Markus Conrad;Arthur M. Jacobs.
The Time Course of Emotion Effects in First and Second Language Processing: A Cross Cultural ERP Study with German-Spanish Bilinguals.
Markus Conrad;Guillermo Recio;Arthur M. Jacobs.
Frontiers in Psychology (2011)
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