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All Educational Materials for PSY315H5 at University of Toronto Mississauga (UTM)

UTMPSY315H5Meredyth DanemanFall

[PSY315H5] - Final Exam Guide - Ultimate 24 pages long Study Guide!

24 Page
29 Nov 2016
What comes into our ears is just a series of pressure differences across time and our ears decode them and give the impression of hearing noise and the
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

[PSY315H5] - Final Exam Guide - Ultimate 34 pages long Study Guide!

34 Page
29 Mar 2017
Lecture 2 contrastive: capable of conveying contrast relative to other sounds contrast: create a difference in meaning if you substitute that sound for
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersFall

PSY315H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Specific Language Impairment, Simultaneous Bilingualism, English Language In England

22 Page
28 Feb 2016
Cant see visual world: differences based on adaptations by caregivers. Caregivers can adapt but not all are great at it: differences due to blindness,
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersFall

PSY315H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Syntactic Category, Syntactic Ambiguity, English Plurals

25 Page
28 Feb 2016
With morphology: the dog sprinted between the cars: mean length utterance (mlu): counting units child puts together, used to measure child"s developmen
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersFall

PSY315H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Vocal Tract, Language Acquisition Device, Speech Perception

22 Page
28 Feb 2016
Introduction: physical sound waves are converted through transduction into nerve signals that our brain processes, this allows us to understand the ide
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Final: PSY100Y5 Final Exam 2011 Winter

24 Page
2 Oct 2018
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Study Guide - Final Guide: Dissociative Identity Disorder, Thematic Apperception Test, Moon Illusion

23 Page
2 Oct 2018
___: renata recently had a magnetic resonance imaging (mri) scan done. The results showed that her brain has enlarged ventricles and a thalamus that is
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Study Guide - Final Guide: University Of Toronto Mississauga, Sigmund Freud, Cerebral Cortex

21 Page
2 Oct 2018
The university of toronto mississauga and you, as a student, share a commitment to academic integrity. Unauthorized calculators and notes are also not
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Anorexia Nervosa, Dissociative Identity Disorder, Schizophrenia

21 Page
2 Oct 2018
___a: selena constantly thinks about climbing up the stairs to the roof of her building and jumping into the street below. Selena"s uncontrollable thou
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Ventromedial Nucleus Of The Hypothalamus, Fraternities And Sororities, Collective Unconscious

20 Page
2 Oct 2018
_b__: people who score high in __________ are characterized as outgoing, sociable, upbeat, friendly, and assertive, neuroticism, extraversion, conscien
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Study Guide - Final Guide: University Of Toronto Mississauga, Grape, Joseph Wolpe

36 Page
2 Oct 2018
The university of toronto mississauga and you, as a student, share a commitment to academic integrity. You are reminded that you may be charged with an
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Final: PSY100Y Final Exam 2013 Summer

34 Page
2 Oct 2018
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Final: PSY100Y5 Final Exam 2014 Summer

18 Page
2 Oct 2018
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Study Guide - Final Guide: University Of Toronto Mississauga, Mitsubishi Delica, Ct Scan

20 Page
2 Oct 2018
The university of toronto mississauga and you, as a student, share a commitment to ac ademic integrity. Unauthorized calculators and notes are also not
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UTMFall

PSY100Y5 Final: PSY100Y5 Final Exam 2013 Winter

20 Page
2 Oct 2018
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UTMPSY315H5Meredyth DanemanFall

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 1: Language Model, Phonological Development, Pragmatics

10 Page
22 Sep 2016
What comes into our ears is just a series of pressure differences across time and our ears decode them and give the impression of hearing noise and the
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Speech Community, Linguistic System, Joint Attention

12 Page
13 Mar 2016
Words have two parts : meaning, sound pattern. Default assumptions are thought to be built-in constraints meaning that children are pre- disposition to
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UTMPSY315H5Angela NyhoutFall

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Michael Tomasello, Part Of Speech, Morpheme

4 Page
13 Dec 2016
Most sentences we hear on a daily basis are new to us; they are not identical. This refers to the productivity/generativity of language. Some orders ar
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersFall

PSY 315.docx

3 Page
12 Dec 2013
We do not make sound gaps between the words. One idea: prosodic bootstrapping hypothesis there is something else in the speech stream that will help yo
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UTMPSY315H5Meredyth DanemanFall

PSY315H5 Lecture 2: UTM PSY315 Lecture 2 Notes

12 Page
22 Sep 2016
The adult state is where there are sounds that are acoustically distinct but we don"t actually classify them as meaningful differences. A mature percep
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Categorical Perception, University Of Manchester, Eye Tracking

5 Page
14 Feb 2014
Lecture 2 contrastive: capable of conveying contrast relative to other sounds contrast: create a difference in meaning if you substitute that sound for
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersSpring

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 11: Internal Monologue, Initial And Terminal Objects, Somatosensory System

2 Page
15 Apr 2014
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UTMPSY315H5Judy PlantingaWinter

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 1: Paralanguage, Psycholinguistics, Sociolinguistics

5 Page
4 Feb 2015
Language acquisition & the introduction to language acquisition. Different ideas: are there stages of language development, or is there just a gradual
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UTMPSY315H5Judy PlantingaSpring

PSY315H5 Lecture 10: Language Development in Special Populations.docx

8 Page
20 Apr 2015
Special populations: sensory deficits, language development & deafness, language development & blindness, cognitive disorders, downs syndrome, williams
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UTMPSY315H5Judy PlantingaSpring

PSY315H5 Lecture 5: Learning Words.docx

3 Page
20 Apr 2015
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 9: Simultaneous Bilingualism, Heritage Language, Phonological Awareness

10 Page
20 Feb 2017
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UTMPSY315H5Judy PlantingaWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1: Childes, Bsc Young Boys, Intellectual Disability

7 Page
26 Mar 2015
Chapter 1: introduction to the study of language. Language and the scientific study of language development. Being able to distinguish between /vat/ an
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 2: Critical Period Hypothesis, American Sign Language, Romanian Orphans

5 Page
14 Apr 2014
Critical period hypothesis: notion that a biologically determined period exists during which language acquisition must occur, if it is to occur at all
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UTMPSY315H5Judy PlantingaWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 3: University Of Manchester, Voice-Onset Time, Joint Attention

4 Page
26 Mar 2015
Chapter 3: foundations of language development in domain-general skills and. 10 months ability to relate to another person about an object: ex. smiling
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1: Noam Chomsky, Sociolinguistics, Psycinfo

3 Page
10 Mar 2016
The theoretical perspective that seeks to explain behavior in terms of factors external to the mind. A computer program for the analysis of transcripts
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 11: Khoisan Languages, Language Isolate, Coherence Theory

13 Page
2 Nov 2016
Language development in populations of children who are atypical in language development: children who have conditions such as deafness, blindness, int
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 6: Noun Phrase, Verb Phrase, Bound And Unbound Morphemes

13 Page
14 Apr 2014
Children start to combine words: between 18 months and 2 years. Some features of adult"s knowledge of language structure. Productivity or generativity
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UTMPSY315H5Judy PlantingaWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 2: Neuroimaging, Vocal Folds, Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience

6 Page
26 Mar 2015
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UTMPSY315H5Judy PlantingaSpring

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 2: Language Delay, Critical Period Hypothesis, Feral Child

5 Page
19 Apr 2016
Chapter 2 biological bases of language development. Looking at if language is uniquely human 3 kinds of investigations: Studies that compare humans to
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 8: Dan Slobin, Linguistic Determinism, Autobiographical Memory

2 Page
10 Mar 2016
Chapter 8- lg culture and cognition in development. There are profound commonalities in lg development across lgs and cultures. Course of lg developmen
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UTMPSY315H5Meredyth DanemanFall

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 1: Language Model, Phonological Development, Pragmatics

10 Page
22 Sep 2016
What comes into our ears is just a series of pressure differences across time and our ears decode them and give the impression of hearing noise and the
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

[PSY315H5] - Final Exam Guide - Ultimate 34 pages long Study Guide!

34 Page
29 Mar 2017
Lecture 2 contrastive: capable of conveying contrast relative to other sounds contrast: create a difference in meaning if you substitute that sound for
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersFall

PSY315H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Syntactic Category, Syntactic Ambiguity, English Plurals

25 Page
28 Feb 2016
With morphology: the dog sprinted between the cars: mean length utterance (mlu): counting units child puts together, used to measure child"s developmen
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersFall

PSY315H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Specific Language Impairment, Simultaneous Bilingualism, English Language In England

22 Page
28 Feb 2016
Cant see visual world: differences based on adaptations by caregivers. Caregivers can adapt but not all are great at it: differences due to blindness,
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersFall

PSY315H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Vocal Tract, Language Acquisition Device, Speech Perception

22 Page
28 Feb 2016
Introduction: physical sound waves are converted through transduction into nerve signals that our brain processes, this allows us to understand the ide
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 9: Simultaneous Bilingualism, Heritage Language, Phonological Awareness

10 Page
20 Feb 2017
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Judy PlantingaWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1: Childes, Bsc Young Boys, Intellectual Disability

7 Page
26 Mar 2015
Chapter 1: introduction to the study of language. Language and the scientific study of language development. Being able to distinguish between /vat/ an
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Speech Community, Linguistic System, Joint Attention

12 Page
13 Mar 2016
Words have two parts : meaning, sound pattern. Default assumptions are thought to be built-in constraints meaning that children are pre- disposition to
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Meredyth DanemanFall

[PSY315H5] - Final Exam Guide - Ultimate 24 pages long Study Guide!

24 Page
29 Nov 2016
What comes into our ears is just a series of pressure differences across time and our ears decode them and give the impression of hearing noise and the
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Angela NyhoutFall

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Michael Tomasello, Part Of Speech, Morpheme

4 Page
13 Dec 2016
Most sentences we hear on a daily basis are new to us; they are not identical. This refers to the productivity/generativity of language. Some orders ar
View Document

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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

[PSY315H5] - Final Exam Guide - Ultimate 34 pages long Study Guide!

34 Page
29 Mar 2017
Lecture 2 contrastive: capable of conveying contrast relative to other sounds contrast: create a difference in meaning if you substitute that sound for
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 9: Simultaneous Bilingualism, Heritage Language, Phonological Awareness

10 Page
20 Feb 2017
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 8: Speech Recognition, Eye Tracking, Voice-Onset Time

8 Page
20 Feb 2017
Most people are bilingual: should be looked as the default. Instead look at monolinguals as the default case. The normal state: characterizes many indi
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Cluster Reduction, Mutual Exclusivity, Jack Kornfield

5 Page
20 Feb 2017
These processes are universal to a certain degree (not tightly linked to phonological inventory of language) Relationship between emergence of particul
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 7: Specific Language Impairment, Nicaraguan Sign Language, Language Disorder

3 Page
20 Feb 2017
Non-proficient users: ha(cid:448)e(cid:374)(cid:859)t (cid:373)aste(cid:396)ed the la(cid:374)guage. I(cid:374)put that(cid:859)s goi(cid:374)g i(cid:3
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UTMPSY315H5Craig ChambersWinter

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Categorical Perception, University Of Manchester, Eye Tracking

5 Page
20 Feb 2017
Lecture 2 contrastive: capable of conveying contrast relative to other sounds contrast: create a difference in meaning if you substitute that sound for
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Angela NyhoutFall

PSY315H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 6: Coreference, Dependent Clause, Five Ws

7 Page
13 Dec 2016
Chapter 6: the development of syntax and morphology: Some features of adults" knowledge of language structure. Word combination starts around 18 months
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UTMPSY315H5Angela NyhoutFall

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 8: Specific Language Impairment, Dementia, Mental Age

3 Page
13 Dec 2016
Deaf children learn how to lip read: o(cid:373)e sou(cid:374)ds (cid:373)ay ha(cid:448)e the sa(cid:373)e lip read, so it (cid:449)o(cid:374)"t (cid:27
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UTMPSY315H5Angela NyhoutFall

PSY315H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Michael Tomasello, Part Of Speech, Morpheme

4 Page
13 Dec 2016
Most sentences we hear on a daily basis are new to us; they are not identical. This refers to the productivity/generativity of language. Some orders ar
View Document
UTMPSY315H5Meredyth DanemanFall

[PSY315H5] - Final Exam Guide - Ultimate 24 pages long Study Guide!

24 Page
29 Nov 2016
What comes into our ears is just a series of pressure differences across time and our ears decode them and give the impression of hearing noise and the
View Document

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