The Multiple Pronunciations of Japanese Kanji: A Masked Priming Investigation

@article{Verdonschot2013TheMP,
  title={The Multiple Pronunciations of Japanese Kanji: A Masked Priming Investigation},
  author={R. Verdonschot and W. La Heij and K. Tamaoka and Sachiko Kiyama and Wen-Ping You and N. Schiller},
  journal={Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology},
  year={2013},
  volume={66},
  pages={2023 - 2038}
}
  • R. Verdonschot, W. La Heij, +3 authors N. Schiller
  • Published 2013
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology
  • English words with an inconsistent grapheme-to-phoneme conversion or with more than one pronunciation (“homographic heterophones”; e.g., “lead”–/l∊d/, /lid/) are read aloud more slowly than matched controls, presumably due to competition processes. In Japanese kanji, the majority of the characters have multiple readings for the same orthographic unit: the native Japanese reading (KUN) and the derived Chinese reading (ON). This leads to the question of whether reading these characters also shows… CONTINUE READING
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