Cleaving automatic processes from strategic biases in phonological priming.

@article{McQueen2005CleavingAP,
  title={Cleaving automatic processes from strategic biases in phonological priming.},
  author={James M. McQueen and J. J. Uriola Sereno},
  journal={Memory & cognition},
  year={2005},
  volume={33 7},
  pages={1185-209}
}
In a phonological priming experiment using spoken Dutch words, Dutch listeners were taught varying expectancies and relatedness relations about the phonological form of target words, given particular primes. They learned to expect that, after a particular prime, if the target was a word, it would be from a specific phonological category. The expectancy either involved phonological overlap (e.g., honk-vonk, "base-spark"; expected related) or did not (e.g., nest-galm, "nest-boom"; expected… CONTINUE READING