His main research concerns Linguistics, Language acquisition, Cognitive psychology, Cognitive science and Vocabulary. Computational linguistics, Connectionism and Artificial intelligence is closely connected to Psycholinguistics in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Linguistics. His Language acquisition research incorporates themes from Developmental linguistics, Comprehension approach, Grammatical category, Language development and Grammar.
His Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Communication, Modality, Short-term memory, Variation and Mechanism. His research investigates the connection between Mechanism and topics such as Set that intersect with problems in Statistical learning. Morten H. Christiansen combines subjects such as Semantic memory, Universal grammar, Cognitive model and The Internet with his study of Cognitive science.
Morten H. Christiansen spends much of his time researching Linguistics, Language acquisition, Artificial intelligence, Natural language processing and Cognitive science. The concepts of his Language acquisition study are interwoven with issues in Cognitive psychology, Noun, First language, Constructed language and Natural language. Morten H. Christiansen combines subjects such as Modality, Language development, Perception and Communication with his study of Cognitive psychology.
His work deals with themes such as Syntax, Speech segmentation and Phonology, which intersect with Natural language processing. The Cognitive science study combines topics in areas such as Structure, Universal grammar, Second-language acquisition and Psycholinguistics. His Statistical learning research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Domain and Mechanism.
Artificial intelligence, Natural language processing, Statistical learning, Cognitive psychology and Language acquisition are his primary areas of study. The various areas that Morten H. Christiansen examines in his Natural language processing study include Recall, Phonetics and Danish. His Statistical learning research includes themes of Cognitive science, Affect, Focus and Reading.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Domain, Implicit learning, Sketch, Probabilistic logic and Chunking. Borrowing concepts from Modalities, Morten H. Christiansen weaves in ideas under Cognitive psychology. His Language acquisition research incorporates elements of Window, Speech segmentation, Constructed language, Vocabulary and Learnability.
His primary areas of study are Chunking, Language acquisition, Constructed language, Cognitive science and Statistical learning. His Chunking study incorporates themes from Cognitive systems, Utterance, Natural language and Psycholinguistics. His research in Language acquisition intersects with topics in Artificial intelligence and Natural language processing.
His Natural language processing research integrates issues from Transfer of learning, Speech segmentation, Task analysis and Grammar. His Cognitive science research includes elements of Sketch, Probabilistic logic, Implicit learning and Adaptive system. His research integrates issues of Probability learning and Data science in his study of Statistical learning.
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Language as shaped by the brain
Morten H. Christiansen;Nick Chater.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (2008)
Reassessing Working Memory: Comment on Just and Carpenter (1992) and Waters and Caplan (1996)
Maryellen C. MacDonald;Morten H. Christiansen.
Psychological Review (2002)
Language Is a Complex Adaptive System: Position Paper
Clay Beckner;Richard Blythe;Joan Bybee;Morten H. Christiansen.
Language Learning (2009)
Modality-constrained statistical learning of tactile, visual, and auditory sequences.
Christopher M. Conway;Morten H. Christiansen.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2005)
Toward a connectionist model of recursion in human linguistic performance
Morten H Christiansen;Nick Chater.
Cognitive Science (1999)
Language evolution: consensus and controversies.
Morten H. Christiansen;Simon Kirby.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2003)
Learning to Segment Speech Using Multiple Cues: A Connectionist Model
Morten H. Christiansen;Joseph Allen;Mark S. Seidenberg.
Language and Cognitive Processes (1998)
Experience and Sentence Processing: Statistical Learning and Relative Clause Comprehension.
Justine B. Wells;Morten H. Christiansen;David S. Race;Daniel J. Acheson.
Cognitive Psychology (2009)
The Now-or-Never bottleneck: A fundamental constraint on language.
Morten H. Christiansen;Nick Chater.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (2016)
Arbitrariness, Iconicity, and Systematicity in Language
Mark Dingemanse;Damián E. Blasi;Gary Lupyan;Morten H. Christiansen.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2015)
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