* Views recorded between September 2016 and December 8, 2020 on Cambridge Core. This data is updated every 24 hours. Hagoort, P. (2003). How the brain solves the problem of attachment to language: a neurocomputational model of syntactic processing. Neuroimage, 20, 18-29. Numerical opinions are more complex to repair than sexual conflicts. Padovanni, R., Calandra-Buonaura, G., Cacciari, C., Benuzzi, F., &Nichelli, P. (2005). Gratical sex in the brain: evidence from an MRI study in Italian. Brain Research Bulletin, 65, 301-308. Weyerts, H., Penke, M., Dohrn, U., Clahsen, H., &Munte, T.
F. (1997). Brain potentials indicate differences between regular and irregular German plurals. NeuroReport, 8, 957-962. Seigneuric, A., Zagar, D., Meunier, F., &Spinelli, E. (2007). The relationship between language and cognition in 3-9 year olds: the acquisition of grammatical sex in French. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 96, 219-246. Afonso, O., Domínguez, A., Álvarez, C. J., &Morales, D. (2014).
Sublexic and lexico-syntactic factors in sexual access in Spanish. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 43, 13-25. Gollan, T., &Frost, R. (2001). Two paths to grammatical sex: proofs of Hebrew. Journal of Psycolinguistic Research, 30(6), 627-651. Barber, H., &Carreiras, M. (2005). Gramatical Gender and Number Agreement in Spanish: an ERP comparison.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 17(1), 137-153. Pérez Pereira, M. (1991). The acquisition of sex: what Spanish children tell us. Journal of Child Language, 18, 571-590. Molinaro, N., Kim, A., Vespignani, F., &Job, R. (2008). Anaphoric failure: an analysis of the ERP`s interpretation. Cognition, 106(2), 963-974. Hernandez, A. E., Kortz, A. S., Hofmann, J., Valentin, V.
V., Dapretto, M., &Bookheimer, p. (2004). Neural correlations of grammatical sex choices in Spanish. NeuroReport, 15(5), 863-866. The differences in sex and number in Dutch are P600, but not LAN. Bates, E. A., &Devescovi, A. (1989). Croislinguistic studies on the production of sentences. In B.
MacWhinney & E. A. Bates (Eds.), The crosslinguistics study of sentence processing (pp. 225-253). == web links ==== individual supporting documents == Please indicate at any time during the previous 36 months all taxes and subsidies, employment, consultations, co-ownership or close links with organizations whose interests may be affected by the publication of the response. Please also list any non-financial associations or interests (personal, professional, political, institutional, religious or other) that a reasonable reader wishes to know about with respect to the work submitted. This concerns all the authors of the play, their spouses or partners. In the current experiment, participants read word for word sentences that contained disagreements between gender (adjective name) and number (article name) in Dutch, while EEG was recorded. It was expected that discrepancies between number and gender would be due to different reactions for a variety of reasons. First, sex is a lexical characteristic whose value (e.g.B. male or female) is stored in the lexicon, while the numerical value is assigned based on conceptual knowledge (nenomerosity).
Also, Dutch marks the number, but not the gender on the name. Finally, due to the morphological nature of the number, the numerical unit offers more repair options than gender disagreement, which increases the processing load. The differences in sex and number triggered a P600, but not a LAN. At the end of the P600 phase, the P600 effect was greater than the gender discrepancies. . . .