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  1.  18
    An amorphous model for morphological processing in visual comprehension based on naive discriminative learning.R. Harald Baayen, Petar Milin, Dusica Filipović Đurđević, Peter Hendrix & Marco Marelli - 2011 - Psychological Review 118 (3):438-481.
  2.  51
    The Myth of Cognitive Decline: Non‐Linear Dynamics of Lifelong Learning.Michael Ramscar, Peter Hendrix, Cyrus Shaoul, Petar Milin & Harald Baayen - 2014 - Topics in Cognitive Science 6 (1):5-42.
    As adults age, their performance on many psychometric tests changes systematically, a finding that is widely taken to reveal that cognitive information-processing capacities decline across adulthood. Contrary to this, we suggest that older adults'; changing performance reflects memory search demands, which escalate as experience grows. A series of simulations show how the performance patterns observed across adulthood emerge naturally in learning models as they acquire knowledge. The simulations correctly identify greater variation in the cognitive performance of older adults, and successfully (...)
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  3.  15
    The Myth of Cognitive Decline: Non‐Linear Dynamics of Lifelong Learning.Michael Ramscar, Peter Hendrix, Cyrus Shaoul, Petar Milin & Harald Baayen - 2014 - Cognitive Science.
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  4.  12
    The role of information theory for compound words in Mandarin Chinese and English.Peter Hendrix & Ching Chu Sun - 2020 - Cognition 205 (C):104389.
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  5.  13
    On the Connection Between Language Change and Language Processing.Peter Hendrix, Ching Chu Sun, Henry Brighton & Andreas Bender - 2023 - Cognitive Science 47 (12):e13384.
    Previous studies provided evidence for a connection between language processing and language change. We add to these studies with an exploration of the influence of lexical-distributional properties of words in orthographic space, semantic space, and the mapping between orthographic and semantic space on the probability of lexical extinction. Through a binomial linear regression analysis, we investigated the probability of lexical extinction by the first decade of the twenty-first century (2000s) for words that existed in the first decade of the nineteenth-century (...)
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