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Poster sessions

Posters are listed below under each session, ordered alphabetically by first author surname. The poster display will be organised thematically, and poster presenters are asked to look for their name on a poster board in the display area. Posters for the Monday session can be put up any time on the Monday, and must be removed immediately after the poster session to make way for the posters for the Tuesday session, which can be put up at any time on the Tuesday, and should be removed after the poster session.

Monday 30th June 5.00-6.30

Tuesday 1st July 4.30-6.00

Adriaans, F.
Learning Phonotactic Generalizations from Continuous Speech: A Computational Study

Albano, E.
Morphological and Phonetic Factors in Brazilian Portuguese Lexical Phonotactics

Antoniou, M., Best, C.T., Tyler, M.D., & Kroos, C.
Greek-Australian bilinguals match the VOTs of Greek and Australian English native speakers depending on language context

D'Imperio, M., & Petrone, C.
Phonetic variation and phonological phrasing: does the Accentual Phrase exist in Italian?
?

Boll-Avetisyan, N., & Kager, R.
Identity Avoidance Between Non-Adjacent Consonants in Artificial Language Segmentation

Docherty, G., Langstrof, C., & Foulkes, P.
Perceptual evaluation of sociophonetic variability: how do listeners learn?

Brasileiro, I.
The Perception of a Vowel Contrast by Bilingual Children

Felder, V., Joensson-Steiner, E., Eulitz, C., & Lahiri, A.
Experimental approaches to lexical representations of tone in Swedish: What is stored and how does it affect lexical word access?

Brouwer, S., Mitterer, H., & Ernestus, M.
How acoustically reduced forms activate the lexicon: Evidence from eye-tracking

Gibson, A.
Perception of Sung and Spoken Vowels in New Zealand English

Brown, J., & Hansson, G.
Gradient phonotactics in the Gitksan lexicon

Ingleby, M., & Ali, A.
Experiments on fine phonetic detail of Arabic syllable structure

Calderone, B., Celata, C., & Herreros, I.
Recovering morphology from local phonotactic constraints

Kaiser, E., & Munson, B.
Social Selectivity in Adults' Novel Sound Learning

Dmitrieva, O., & Anttila, A.
The Gradient Phonotactics of English CVC Syllables

Katseff, S., & Houde, J.
Compensation ?=? Mental Representation

Finley, S., & Badecker, W.
Front/Back Asymmetries in Height Harmony

Khattab, G., & Al-Tamimi, J.
Phonetic cues to gemination in Lebanese Arabic

Guy, G.R., Hay, J., & Walker, A.
Phonological, lexical, and frequency factors in coronal stop deletion in early New Zealand English

Kinoshita, N., & Sheppard, C.
The acquisition of lexical rhythm and duration by Japanese second language learners

Hall, K.C.
Phonological Relationships: Beyond Contrast and Allophony

Lahiri, A., & Reetz, H.
An Investigation of Unaspirated Dental and Retroflex Stops in Bangla

Hu, F.
When the Ongoing Historical Sound Change Meets with Social Factors

Li, F., Kong, E., Edwards, J., & Beckman, M.
Adult Acoustics and Developmental Patterns for Gender-marked Phonetic Variants in Mandarin Fricatives and Japanese Stops

Kainada, E.
Influence of prosodic phrasing on stop voicing and vowel hiatus resolution in Modern Greek

Madsack, A., Lulich, S.M., Wokurek, W., & Dogil, G.
Subglottal Resonances and Vowel Formant Variability:  A Case Study of High German Monophthongs and Swabian Diphthongs

Kapatsinski, V., & Pisoni, D.
The role of phonetic detail in associating phonological units

Mok, P.K., & Hawkins, S.
Syllabifications of the /st/ cluster and vowel-to-vowel coarticulation in English

Kingston, J., Kawahara, S., Chambless, D., Key, M., & Watsky, S.
The independence of auditory and categorical effects on speech perception

Morley, R.
Integrating Sub-phonemic Cues: learning across a morpheme boundary

Loakes, D.
Phonetic Evidence for Neutralisation of Prelateral /æ/ and /e/ in Melbourne English

Mücke, D., Grice, M., Hermes, A., Becker, J., & Baumann, S.
Articulatory Expression of Focus in German

Maddieson, I.
Segmentation, not just similarity: alliteration as a natural experiment

Nagy, N.
Production Frequency and Formant Frequency in R speech

Mennen, I., Schaeffler, F., & Docherty, G.
An investigation of cross-language differences in pitch range for speakers of English and German

Niyogi, P., & Sonderegger, M.
When does variation lead to change? A dynamical systems model of a stress shift in English

Pan, H., Li, P., Lee, C., Huang, H., & Tsou, H.
Lexical Tonal Space and Sandhi Rule

Ogasawara, N.
Does what listeners hear affect what they say? Evidence from shadowing experiment

Pharao, N.
Frequency of use and the Apparent Time Paradigm

Pape, D., & Mooshammer, C.
Intrinsic pitch is not a universal:  Evidence from Romance languages

Roon, K., Gafos, A.I., Hoole, P., & Zeroual, C.
Obligatory Release and Stiffness Modulation in Moroccan Arabic

Scobbie, J., Stuart-Smith, J., & Lawson, E.
Having your cake and eating it:  An articulatory perspective on the individual’s place in systems of variation and change

Shelton, M., Gerfen, C., & Gutiérrez Palma, N.
The time course of stress and syllable-level encoding: Evidence from a delayed naming task in Spanish

Smith, C.
Phrasing not Duration Differs in French questions and statements

Shosted, R.
The Acoustics of voiceless nasal vowels

Tipton, P.
Here, there and everywhere: lexical access, usage and the retrieval of non-linguistic information in language production

Solé, M-J., Sprouse, R., & Ohala, J.
Voicing control and nasalization

Tsay, J., & Lee, Y.
Phonetic Details and Lexical Idiosyncrasies in Vowel Categorization in Taiwanese

Sonu, M.
Vowel length vowel effects on the perception of geminate and singleton stop boundaries by Korean learners of Japanese

Utsugi, A.
Ongoing merger of lexical tonal classes in Masan/Changwon Korean: Evidence from lexical and postlexical/intonational phenomena

Szakay, A.
Suprasegmentals and Ethnic Stereotypes in New Zealand

Vietti, A., & Spreafico, L.
Phonetic variation of /r/ in a language contact context: The case of South Tyrol Italian

Tabain, M.
An EPG study of palatal consonants in Arrernte

Viswanathan, N., Magnuson, J.S., & Fowler, C.A.
Compensation for Coarticulation may reflect gestural perception: Evidence from a critical examination of the effects of non-speech contexts on speech categorization

Watson, C., Harlow, R., Bauer, W., Maclagan, M., King, J., & Keegan, P.
Ka conversion – the changing sound and rhythm of Māori?

Walker, A.
Phonetic information affects grammaticality judgments

White, L., Mattys, S., & Grenon, I.
That elusive rhythm: Pros and cons of rhythm metrics

Wang, Q., & Yoon, T.J.
Do Chinese learners of English make use of fine phonetic details as English speakers do when perceiving the English lexical stress?

Yuen, I., Rastle, K., & Brysbaert, M.
Can auditory distractors disrupt speech execution?

White, L., & Mády, K.
Heads you lose: prosodic structure and timing in Hungarian

Zimmerer, F., Lahiri, A., & Reetz, H.
Harmful Reduction?

Wilson, C., Wolmetz, M., & Smolensky, P.
Replicator dynamics of speech perception and categorization

 

 

 





   
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Updated: 13 March, 2012     © 2007 Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand