His main research concerns Vocabulary, Language acquisition, Cognitive psychology, Phonology and Lexicon. Padraic Monaghan interconnects Sound symbolism, Meaning, Iconicity and Arbitrariness in the investigation of issues within Vocabulary. His research investigates the connection with Language acquisition and areas like Grammatical category which intersect with concerns in Indo-European languages and Syntactic bootstrapping.
His research investigates the link between Cognitive psychology and topics such as Orthography that cross with problems in Stress. His work in Phonology addresses issues such as Grammar, which are connected to fields such as Syntax, Generative grammar, Learnability and Cognitive science. His study looks at the relationship between Lexicon and fields such as Reading, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Artificial intelligence, Natural language processing, Language acquisition and Vocabulary. He has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Affect, Word lists by frequency, Cognition, Reading and Word learning. His Reading research includes elements of Phonology, Connectionism and Lexicon.
His studies deal with areas such as Probabilistic logic and Ambiguity as well as Natural language processing. His research integrates issues of Grammatical category, Speech segmentation, Meaning, Constructed language and Grammar in his study of Language acquisition. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Vocabulary, focusing on Sound symbolism and, on occasion, Meaning and Iconicity.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Language acquisition, Vocabulary, Grammar and Artificial intelligence. The Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Word, Reading, Referent, Gesture and Word learning. His work carried out in the field of Language acquisition brings together such families of science as Syntax, Speech segmentation and Grammatical category.
His research in Vocabulary intersects with topics in Semantics, Part of speech, Phonology and Natural language. His study in Grammar is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Test and Implicit learning. In his study, Constructed language is inextricably linked to Natural language processing, which falls within the broad field of Artificial intelligence.
His primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Vocabulary, Language acquisition, Natural language processing and Constructed language. His Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Reading comprehension, Reading, Semantics, Age of Acquisition and Fluency. His studies in Reading integrate themes in fields like Cognitive development, Meaning, Lexical decision task, Lexicon and Cognitive architecture.
The concepts of his Vocabulary study are interwoven with issues in Contrast, Implicit learning, Artificial grammar learning and Natural language. The study incorporates disciplines such as Word lists by frequency, Speech segmentation, Task analysis, Transfer of learning and Syntax in addition to Language acquisition. The various areas that he examines in his Natural language processing study include Grammar and Artificial intelligence.
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Exploring the relations between word frequency, language exposure, and bilingualism in a computational model of reading
Padraic John Monaghan;Padraic John Monaghan;Ya-Ning Chang;Stephen Welbourne;Marc Brysbaert.
Journal of Memory and Language (2017)
Arbitrariness, Iconicity, and Systematicity in Language
Mark Dingemanse;Damián E. Blasi;Gary Lupyan;Morten H. Christiansen;Morten H. Christiansen.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2015)
Phonological typicality influences on-line sentence comprehension
Thomas A. Farmer;Morten H. Christiansen;Padraic Monaghan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
The differential role of phonological and distributional cues in grammatical categorisation
Padraic Monaghan;Nick Chater;Morten H. Christiansen.
Proceedings of the twentieth annual conference of the Cognitive Science Society
Richard Shillcock;Padraic Monaghan.
Eye-fixation behavior, lexical storage, and visual word recognition in a split processing model.
Richard Shillcock;T. Mark Ellison;Padraic Monaghan.
Psychological Review (2000)
The phonological-distributional coherence hypothesis: cross-linguistic evidence in language acquisition.
Padraic Monaghan;Morten H. Christiansen;Nick Chater.
Cognitive Psychology (2007)
How arbitrary is language
Padraic Monaghan;Richard C. Shillcock;Morten H. Christiansen;Morten H. Christiansen;Simon Kirby.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2014)
Phonology impacts segmentation in online speech processing
Luca Onnis;Padraic Monaghan;Korin Richmond;Nick Chater.
Journal of Memory and Language (2005)
The arbitrariness of the sign:learning advantages from the structure of the vocabulary
Padraic Monaghan;Morten H. Christiansen;Stanka A. Fitneva.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (2011)
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