Select lab presentations
- Talk at Psychonomics 2020: Where Are the…Fixations?”: Listeners Use Grammatical Number Cues to Anticipate Upcoming Referents and Reduce Lexical Search Space. Violet A. Brown, Neal P. Fox, Julia F. Strand
- Poster at Psychonomics 2020. Lipreading in Noise: Cross-Modal Analysis of the Target-Masker Linguistic Similarity Hypothesis. Violet A. Brown, Naseem H. Dillman-Hasso, ZhaoBin Li, Lucia Ray, Ellen Mamantov, Kristin J. Van Engen, Julia F. Strand
Lab publications (updated 3/4/21)
Asterisks indicate undergraduate and alumni co-authors.
OSF pages contain data, code, materials, and pre-registrations.
- *Brown, V., *Dillman-Hasso, N., *Li, Z, *Ray, L., *Mamantov, E., Van Engen, K., Strand, J. (under review). Lipreading in noise: Cross-modal analysis of the Target-Masker Linguistic Similarity Hypothesis. OSF page.
- Strand, J., *Ray, L., *Dillman-Hasso, N., *Villanueva, J., *Brown, V., (under review). Understanding speech amid the jingle and jangle: Recommendations for improving measurement practices in listening effort research.
- *Guang, C., *Lefkowitz, E., *Dillman-Hasso, N., *Brown, V., Strand, J. (in press). Recall of speech is impaired by subsequent masking noise: A direct replication of Rabbitt (1968) Experiment 2. OSF page.
- *Brown, V., Fox, N., Strand, J. (in press) Where are the…fixations?”: Listeners use grammatical number cues to anticipate upcoming referents and reduce lexical search space. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition. OSF page.
- Rohrer, J., Tierney, W., Uhlmann, E. L., DeBruine, L. M., Heyman, T., Jones, B., … Strand, J., … & Lucas, R. E. (in press). Putting the self in self-correction: Findings from the Loss-of-Confidence Project. Perspectives on Psychological Science. https://doi.org/10.1177/1745691620964106
- *Brown, V., McLaughlin, D., Strand, J., & Van Engen, K. (2020). Rapid adaptation to fully intelligible nonnative-accented speech reduces listening effort. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology. doi.org/10.1177/1747021820916726. OSF page.
- Strand, J., *Brown, V., Barbour, D. (2020). Talking points: A modulating circle increases listening effort without improving speech recognition in younger adults. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. OSF page
- *Brown, V., & Strand, J. (2019). About face: Seeing the talker improves spoken word recognition but increases listening effort. Journal of Cognition. OSF page
- *Brown, V., & Strand, J. (2019). “Paying” attention to audiovisual stimuli: Do incongruent stimuli incur greater costs? Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics. Registered Report. OSF page
- Strand, J., & *Brown, V. (2019). Publishing open, reproducible research with undergraduates. Frontiers in Educational Psychology, 10. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2019.00564
- Liben-Nowell., D., Strand, J., Sharp, A, Woods., K., Wexler, T. (2019). The danger of testing effects through selecting controlled subsets, with applications to spoken-word recognition. Journal of Cognition, 2(1), doi:10.5334/joc.51 OSF page
- *Brown, V., & Strand, J. (2018). Noise increases listening effort in normal-hearing young adults, regardless of working memory capacity. Journal of Language, Cognition, and Neuroscience. doi:10.1080/23273798.2018.1562084 OSF pag
- *Brown, V., *Chen, X., *Hedayati, M., *Sikes, C., Strand, J., *Wilson, T., & Liben-Nowell, D. (2018). Node ordering for rescalable network summarization (or, the apparent magic of word frequency and age of acquisition in the lexicon). In Complex Networks and Their Applications VII (pp. 66–80). Springer International Publishing.
- *Brown, V., *Hedayati, M., *Zanger, A., *Mayn, S., *Ray, L., *Dillman-Hasso, N., Strand, J. (2018). What accounts for individual differences in susceptibility to the McGurk effect? PLOS ONE. OSF pag
- Strand, J., *Brown, V., *Merchant, M., *Brown, H., *Smith, J. (2018). Measuring Listening Effort: Convergent validity, sensitivity, and links with individual difference variables. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 61, 1463-1786. OSF page
- Strand, J., *Brown, V., *Brown, H., & *Berg, J. (2017). Keep listening: Grammatical context reduces but does not eliminate activation of unexpected words. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition. OSF page; Previous experimentation related to this paper
- Strand, J., & Liben-Nowell, D. (2016). Making long-distance relationships work: Quantifying lexical competition with Hidden Markov Models. Journal of Memory and Language, 90, 88–102. doi:10.1016/j.jml.2016.03.007
- Gahl, S., & Strand, J. (2016). Many neighborhoods: Phonological and perceptual neighborhood density in lexical production and perception. Journal of Memory and Language, 89, 162–178. doi:10.1016/j.jml.2015.12.006
- *Slote, J., & Strand, J. (2015). Conducting spoken word recognition research online: Validation and a new timing method. Behavior Research Methods.
- Strand., J., *Cooperman, A., *Rowe, J., & *Simenstad A. (2014) Individual differences in susceptibility to the McGurk effect: Links with lipreading and detecting audiovisual incongruity. Journal of Speech, Language, & Hearing Research, 57, 2322-31. doi: 10.1044/2014_JSLHR-H-14-0059
- Strand, J. , *Simenstad, A., *Cooperman, A., *Rowe, J. (2014). Grammatical context constrains lexical activation during spoken word recognition. Memory & Cognition, 42, 676-687.
- Strand, J. (2014). Phi-square Lexical Competition Database (Phi-Lex): An online tool for quantifying auditory and visual lexical competition. Behavior Research Methods, 46, 148-158. Link to online database
- Strand, J., & Sommers, M. (2011). Sizing up the competition: Quantifying the influence of the mental lexicon on spoken word identification. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 130(3), 1663-1672.
- Feld, J., & Sommers, M. (2011). There goes the neighborhood: Lipreading and the mental lexicon. Speech Communication, 53, 220-228.
- Feld, J., & Sommers, M. (2009). Lipreading, processing speed, and working memory in younger & older adults. Journal of Speech, Language, & Hearing Research, 52, 1555-1565.
- Named an ‘All-around favorite article’ in the Hearing Journal’s The Best of 2009: Audiologic Rehabilitation
Note: some publications appear under a former name, Julia Feld