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Hier finden Sie eine Liste der Publikationen der am Institut für Phonetik und Sprachverarbeitung beschäftigten und mit ihm assoziierten Wissenschaftler. Sie können die Liste durchsuchen und nach Jahr oder nach Publikationstyp sortieren lassen.

Die komplette Liste können Sie im BibTeX-Format herunterladen:
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Das IPS hat seit seiner Gründung 1972 in 39 Ausgaben die „Forschungsberichte des Instituts für Phonetik und sprachliche Kommunikation der Universität München (FIPKM)“ herausgegeben. 2002 wurde die Reihe eingestellt. Einige der Ausgaben zwischen 1996 und 2002 sind online abrufbar. Andere Ausgaben sind auf Anfrage in gedruckter Form erhältlich.
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Reference

Kappes, J., Baumgaertner, A., Peschke, C., Ziegler, W. (2009). Unintended Imitation in Nonword Repetition. Brain Lang, 111(3), 140-151.

BibTeX

@article{ekn_bibtex_00106,
  title = {Unintended Imitation in Nonword Repetition},
  volume = {111},
  shorttitle = {Unintended Imitation in Nonword Repetition},
  doi = {10.1016/j.bandl.2009.08.008},
  abstract = {Verbal repetition is conventionally considered to require motor-reproduction of only the phonologically relevant content of a perceived linguistic stimulus, while imitation of incidental acoustic properties of the stimulus is not an explicit part of this task. Exemplar-based theories of speech processing, however, would predict that imitation beyond linguistic reproduction may occur in word repetition. Five experiments were conducted in which verbal audio-motor translations had to be performed under different conditions. Nonwords varying in phonemic content, in vocal pitch (F(0)), and in speaking style (schwa-syllable expression) were presented. We experimentally varied the factors response delay (repetition vs. shadowing), intention-to-repeat (repetition vs. pseudo-naming), and phonological load (repetition vs. transformation). The responses of ten healthy participants were examined for phonemic accuracy and for traces of para-phonological imitation. Two aphasic patients with phonological impairments were also included, to find out if lesions to left anterior or posterior perisylvian cortex interfere with imitation. In the healthy participants, significant imitation of both F(0) and phonetic style was observed, with markedly stronger effects for the latter. Strong imitation was also found in an aphasic patient with a lesion to left anterior perisylvian cortex, whereas almost no imitation occurred in a patient with a lesion to the posterior language area. The degree of unintended imitation was modulated by each of the three independent factors introduced here. The results are discussed on the background of cognitive and neurolinguistic theories of imitation},
  timestamp = {2016-07-21T14:01:40Z},
  number = {3},
  url = {http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19811813},
  journal = {Brain Lang},
  author = {Kappes, J. and Baumgaertner, A. and Peschke, C. and Ziegler, W.},
  year = {2009},
  pages = {140--151}
}

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