Stroop interference in native users of sign language
Cottrell, David, and Murdoch, Suzannah (2009) Stroop interference in native users of sign language. In: Program, Information and Abstracts of the HCSNet Perception and Action Workshop: tools and techniques for conducting EEG and MEG experiments, p. 15. From: HCSNet Perception and Action Workshop: tools and techniques for conducting EEG and MEG experiments, 8-9 August 2009, Brisbane, QLD, Australia.
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Native speakers of sign language provide an interesting sample in which to explore the boundary between the processing of gestures and formal languages. Imaging studies suggest that comprehending sign language involves systems common to both recognizing gestures and spoken language comprehension. In this study we compared performance on two tasks: a sign language version of the Stroop task and the Simon task. We collected baseline behavioral data from three groups, those with deaf individuals who used Australian Sign Language (AUSLAN) as their dominant language, fluent English/AUSLAN bilinguals and non-signing native English greater respose interference than the non-lingustic stimili in the Simon task. These results suggest a special status for linguistic information regardless of changes in the input and output modes.
|Item Type:||Conference Item (Abstract / Summary)|
|Date Deposited:||20 Jun 2012 03:21|
|FoR Codes:||17 PSYCHOLOGY AND COGNITIVE SCIENCES > 1701 Psychology > 170112 Sensory Processes, Perception and Performance @ 100%|
|SEO Codes:||97 EXPANDING KNOWLEDGE > 970117 Expanding Knowledge in Psychology and Cognitive Sciences @ 100%|