DEP-Chapter 6

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Rburk022
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178990
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DEP-Chapter 6
Updated:
2012-11-02 11:58:51
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Chapter 6- Language Development
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  1. Refers to actually producing (through speaking, signing, or writing) language to others.
    Language production
  2. Refers to understanding what others say (or sign or write).
    Language comprehension
  3. _____ are systems for representing thoughts, feelings, and knowledge and communicating them to others.
    Symbols
  4. Language processing involves a substantial degree of functional localization in the brain.
    Historical View
  5. Damage to _____ area, near the motor cortex, is associated with difficulties in producing speech (expressive aphasia).
    Broca's
  6. Damage to ____area, which is near the auditory cortex, is linked to difficulties with meaning (receptive aphasia).
    Wernicke's
  7. Brain damage in localized areas of left hemisphere results in language impairment
    Aphasia
  8. Sometime between age 5 and puberty, language acquisition becomes much more difficult and ultimately less successful.
    Critical period hypothesis
  9. distinctive mode of speech that adults adopt when talking to babies and very young children.
    Infant directed talk (IDT) "motherese"
  10.  sharing of a common focus of attention by two or more people
    intersubjectivity
  11. established when baby and parent are looking at and reacting to same thing in the world
    joint attention
  12. helps establish joint attention among infants older than 9 months of age, and by age 2, children use pointing to direct the attention of another person
    Pointing
  13. the characteristic rhythm, tempo, cadence, melody, intonational patterns.
    Prosody
  14. rules about structure and sequence of speech sounds
    phonology
  15. vocabulary- words and word combos for concepts
    semantics
  16. syntax- rules for sentences
    morphology- grammatical markers
    grammar
  17.  smallest sound units that signal a change in meaning.
    Phonemes
  18. tendency to perceive as identical (or part of same category) a range of sounds that belong to the same phonemic class.
    Categorical speech perception
  19. the length of time between when air passes through the lips and when the vocal cords start vibrating.
    Voice onset time
  20. The baby is taught to turn his head to the sound source whenever he hears a change from one sound to another (e.g., ba to da).
    Conditioned head-turn procedure
  21. an element of prosody; 9-month-old infants pay more attention to lists of words that follow the stress pattern of their native
    language (e.g., English – first syllables stressed, “often,” “second.”)
    Stress patterns
  22.  in any language, certain sounds are more likely to appear together than are others.
    Distributional properties
  23. At around 6 to 8 weeks of age,  infants begin producing drawn out vowel sounds (“oooo”).
    Cooing
  24. Between 6 and 10 months of age, infants begin to babble by repeating strings of sounds comprising a consonant followed by a
    vowel (“dadada”).
    Babbling
  25. what does a particular word refer to; the associating of words and meaning.
    Problem of reference
  26. children expect a novel word to refer to a whole object, not a part.
    Whole-object assumption
  27. also called the novel name–nameless category principle) children expect that a given entity will have only one name.
    Mutual exclusivity assumption
  28. is the process of rapidly learning a new word.
    Fast mapping
  29. Infants show that they can learn new words, but only for those objects that they found interesting.
    Perceptual salience
  30. is a strategy in which children use the grammatical structure of whole sentences to figure out meaning.
    Syntactic bootstrapping
  31. The period of one-word utterances is referred to as the________,
    because the child typically expresses a “whole phrase” with a single word.
    Holophrastic period
  32. The set of strategies that young children enlist in beginning to speak.
    Style of Acquisition
  33. Children’s first sentences are two-word utterances that have been described as _____ speech because nonessential elements are
    missing.
    Telegraphic
  34. speech errors in which children treat irregular forms of words as if they were regular.
    Overregularization
  35. The content of each child’s turn having little or nothing to do with what the other child has just said.
    Collective monologues
  36.  proposes that the human brain contains an innate, self-contained language module that is separate from other aspects of cognitive functioning.
    The modularity hypothesis
  37.  knowing that only certain word combinations are acceptable as sentences.
    Metalinguistic knowledge

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