By Kathryn Colleen Conklin
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Additional info for Bilingual Access to Interlingual Homographs. An Examination of Effects of Sentential Context, Word Frequency, and Proficiency
She explains that exhaustive activation is manifested by naming latency differences in one condition and error rates in another, which is a hallmark of a speed accuracy trade-off. However, Schwartz offers no principled reason for a pattern of results in which exhaustive activation is manifested by naming latency differences in 4 out of 20 conditions in Experiment 3 and 1 out of 20 conditions in Experiment 4, and by error rate differences in 3 out of 20 conditions in Experiment 3 and not at all in Experiment 4.
An examination of their stimuli reveals that in Experiment 1, 123 of their ambiguous words had senses with overlapping phonology, while only 1 had differing phonologies. In Experiment 2, 45 of the ambiguous words had senses with overlapping phonology, and 1 had differening phonologies. In Experiment 3, all 46 ambiguous words had senses with overlapping phonology. , 1979). The frequency of occurrence of the two meanings of the homonyms was relatively balanced, while the context sentences were biased toward just one of the homonym’s meanings, as illustrated by the example in Table 2 from Swinney’s study.
S. s. s. , 47 band) in both high and low constraint sentences relative to control words. High performing participants only had a shorter naming latency for cognates relative to controls in low constraint sentences. , acre), there were no significant differences in naming latencies or errors for the cognates and controls in either the high constraint or low constraint sentences. Homographs only no naming latency differences, but a significant increase in errors among high performing participants in low constraint sentences relative to controls.
Bilingual Access to Interlingual Homographs. An Examination of Effects of Sentential Context, Word Frequency, and Proficiency by Kathryn Colleen Conklin