Applied Mathematicsematics

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Extra resources for Applied Linguistics, Volume 31, issue 5, 2010

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Therefore, in German, syllables generally have more letters, and in particular, German has more multi-syllabic words (Conrad and Jacobs 2004). As such, the present study sought to test for potential language-specific relationships between word-internal properties and allocation of processing resources and to explore the possibility that some patterns in word-form encoding may be shared and possibly universal. Additionally, although German is considered to be largely a phonemic (based on degree of transparency when going from grapheme to phoneme) language, Spanish is even more so, and this difference in degree of grapheme-to-phoneme transparency may impact upon successful and unsuccessful encoding of target word forms and the nature of partial word forms that learners are able to learn and subsequently produce.

Org by guest on December 31, 2010 Materials J. BARCROFT AND S. ROTT 631 Table 1: Experimental words categorized according to language (German and Spanish), number of syllables (three and four) and number of letters German Spanish Two-syllable words 5 5 5 5 5 5 6 6 6 6 6 7 Kro¨te (frog) Erbse (pea) Ziege (goat) Kelle (soup spoon) Eimer (bucket) Nelke (carnation) Wurzel (root) Felsen (rock) Bu¨chse (can) Glocke (bell) Quaste (tassel) Rutsche (slide) borla (tassel) balde (bucket) pinza (clothespin) trompo (spinning top) naipe (playing card) gaita (bagpipe) flecha (arrow) gancho (hook) clavel (carnation) choclo (corn) tuerca (nut) plancha (iron) Three-syllable words 6 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 8 9 Kasuar (ostrich) Matrose (sailor) Geba¨ude (building) Bulette (hamburger) Gebirge (mountains) Kolibri (hummingbird) Gema¨lde (painting) Peru¨cke (wig) Patrone (cartridge) Forelle (trout) Radierer (eraser) Bedienung (waiter) arroyo (stream) colibrı´ (hummingbird) taladro (drill) gorrio´n (sparrow) volante (steering wheel) tenazas (pliers) candado (lock) clavija (plug) Serrate (saw) toronja (grapefruit) chiringa (kite) churrusco (caterpillar) provide an L1 translation of any word that they knew or thought that they might know.

Brooks, R. 1990. ‘Elephants don’t play chess,’ Robotics and Autonomous Systems 6: 3–15. Carlson, L. and R. Kenny. 2005. ‘Constraints on spatial language comprehension: function and geometry’ in Pecher D. and R. Zwaan (eds): Grounding Cognition. Cambridge University Press. Clark, A. 1989. Microcognition: Philosophy, Cognitive Science, and Parallel Distributed Processing. MIT Press. Clark, A. 1998. ‘Embodied, distributed, and situated cognition’ in Bechtel W. and G. Graham (eds): Companion to Cognitive Science.

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