Mechanisms of interaction in speech production. Baese-Berk, M. and Goldrick, M. Language and Cognitive Processes, 24(4):527-554.
doi  abstract   bibtex   
Many theories predict the presence of interactive effects involving information represented by distinct cognitive processes in speech production. There is considerably less agreement regarding the precise cognitive mechanisms that underlie these interactive effects. For example, are they driven by purely production-internal mechanisms (e.g., Dell, 1986) or do they reflect the influence of perceptual monitoring mechanisms on production processes (e.g., Roelofs, 2004)? Acoustic analyses reveal the phonetic realisation of words is influenced by their word-specific properties -- supporting the presence of interaction between lexical-level and phonetic information in speech production. A second experiment examines what mechanisms are responsible for this interactive effect. The results suggest the effect occurs on-line and is not purely driven by listener modelling. These findings are consistent with the presence of an interactive mechanism that is online and internal to the production system.
@article{baese-berk_mechanisms_2009,
	Author = {Baese-Berk, Melissa and Goldrick, Matthew},
	Date = {2009},
	Date-Modified = {2017-04-19 08:04:06 +0000},
	Doi = {10.1080/01690960802299378},
	Issn = {0169-0965},
	Journal = {Language and Cognitive Processes},
	Keywords = {articulation, phonetics, speech production},
	Number = {4},
	Pages = {527-554},
	Title = {Mechanisms of interaction in speech production},
	Volume = {24},
	Abstract = {Many theories predict the presence of interactive effects involving information represented by distinct cognitive processes in speech production. There is considerably less agreement regarding the precise cognitive mechanisms that underlie these interactive effects. For example, are they driven by purely production-internal mechanisms (e.g., Dell, 1986) or do they reflect the influence of perceptual monitoring mechanisms on production processes (e.g., Roelofs, 2004)? Acoustic analyses reveal the phonetic realisation of words is influenced by their word-specific properties -- supporting the presence of interaction between lexical-level and phonetic information in speech production. A second experiment examines what mechanisms are responsible for this interactive effect. The results suggest the effect occurs on-line and is not purely driven by listener modelling. These findings are consistent with the presence of an interactive mechanism that is online and internal to the production system.},
	Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/01690960802299378}}
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