Testing between the TRACE model and the fuzzy logical model of speech perception

@article{Massaro1989TestingBT,
  title={Testing between the TRACE model and the fuzzy logical model of speech perception},
  author={Dominic W. Massaro},
  journal={Cognitive Psychology},
  year={1989},
  volume={21},
  pages={398-421}
}
  • D. Massaro
  • Published 1 July 1989
  • Computer Science
  • Cognitive Psychology
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  • 1995
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  • Psychology
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  • 1991
TLDR
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References

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The TRACE model of speech perception
Integration of featural information in speech perception.
TLDR
A model for the identification of speech sounds is proposed that assumes that the acoustic cues are perceived independently, and provides a good description of the data, including these boundary changes, while still maintaining complete noninteraction at the feature evaluation stage of processing.
Speech Perception By Ear and Eye: A Paradigm for Psychological Inquiry
This book is about the processing of information in face-to-face communication when a speaker makes both audible and visible information available to a perceiver. Both auditory and visual sources of
Letter information and orthographic context in word perception.
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TLDR
A critical test between the two classes of theories is provided by independently varying orthographic context and visual letter information in a letter recognition task and the results contradict the qualitative predictions of the class of nonindependence theories.
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TLDR
Improved methodology was used to test the hypothesis that restoration depends upon the bottom-up confirmation of expectations generated at higher levels, and increasing listeners' expectations of a phoneme increased perceptual restoration: missing segments in words were better restored than corresponding pieces in phonologically legal pseudowords.
Phonemic Restoration: Insights From a New Methodology
SUMMARY Phonemic restoration is a powerful auditory illusion in which listeners "hear" parts of words that are not really there. In earlier studies of the illusion, segments of words (phonemes) were
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TLDR
Identification of synthetic speech varying in both acoustic featural information and phonological context allowed quantitative tests of various models of how these two sources of information are evaluated and integrated in speech perception.
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This article uses a forced choice procedure to show that prior presentation of an item biases the subject to choose that item but does not improve discriminability, and two models of word identification are examined in light of the bias effects.
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