Latest Neurolinguistics Stories
Physically fit children are not only healthier, they have faster and more robust neuro-electrical brain responses while reading, according to study by researchers from the University of Illinois.
Neuroscientists at the University of Oregon have captured conclusive evidence that people detect and process grammatical errors with no awareness of doing so.
A network of brain regions which is activated during intense aesthetic experience overlaps with the brain network associated with inward contemplation and self-assessment, New York University researchers have found.
Babies and children are whizzes at learning a second language, but that ability begins to fade as early as their first birthdays.
When we speak, our enunciation and pronunciation of words and syllables fluctuates and varies from person to person.
Babies, even those too young to talk, can understand many of the words that adults are saying â€“ and their brains process them in a grown-up way.
Recent experiments using brain waves help scientists understand how we are able to make sense of sentences.
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