FindAPhD LIVE! Study Fair

Oxford | Leeds

University of Warwick Featured PhD Programmes
Imperial College London Featured PhD Programmes
University of Auckland Featured PhD Programmes
University of Exeter Featured PhD Programmes
FindA University Ltd Featured PhD Programmes

Lexical access and syntactic planning during spoken sentence production

This project is no longer listed in the FindAPhD
database and may not be available.

Click here to search the FindAPhD database
for PhD studentship opportunities
  • Full or part time
    Dr L Wheeldon
  • Application Deadline
    Applications accepted all year round
  • Awaiting Funding Decision/Possible External Funding
    Awaiting Funding Decision/Possible External Funding

Project Description

This project will examine the relationship between lexical availability and the advanced planning of syntactic structure for spoken sentence production. The research will make use of both reaction time (RT) and eye-tracking paradigms to examine how speakers plan the production of sentences in order to describe simple visual scenes.

Funding Notes

Self funded applicants will be considered. Exceptional applicants (First class undergraduate and Masters) may be entered for the ESRC Scholarship competition.

References

Wheeldon, L. R., Ohlson, N. Ashby, A. & Gater, S. (2013) Lexical availability and advanced planning in spoken sentence production. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology

Wheeldon, L. R., (2012). Producing Spoken Sentences: The Scope of Incremental Planning. In S. Fuchs, M. Weirich, D. Pape & P. Perrier (Eds.), Speech production and perception volume1: Speech planning and dynamics. (pp. 97-118). Peter Lang. Germany.

Allum, P. & Wheeldon, L. R. (2009). Scope of lexical access in spoken sentence production: Implications for the conceptual-syntactic interface. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning Memory and Cognition. Vol 35 (5), 1240-1255.

Allum, P. & Wheeldon, L. R. (2007). Planning Scope in Spoken Sentence Production: The Role of Grammatical Units. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning Memory and Cognition. Vol 33 (4), 791-810.

Related Subjects

How good is research at University of Birmingham in Psychology, Psychiatry and Neuroscience?

FTE Category A staff submitted: 40.80

Research output data provided by the Research Excellence Framework (REF)

Click here to see the results for all UK universities


FindAPhD. Copyright 2005-2018
All rights reserved.

Let us know you agree to cookies

We use cookies to give you the best online experience. By continuing, we'll assume that you're happy to receive all cookies on this website. To read our privacy policy click here

Ok