talks.bib

@inproceedings{MalsburgVasishth2011XSymp,
  author = {von der Malsburg, Titus and Shravan Vasishth},
  sortname = {Malsburg},
  title = {Strategies for dealing with attachment ambiguities in {Spanish}},
  year = {2011},
  address = {San Sebastián, Spain},
  organization = {{Basque Center on Cognition, Brain and Language}},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 10th Symposium of Psycholinguistics},
}
@inproceedings{MalsburgEtAl2013ECEM_scanpaths,
  venue = {Lund University},
  address = {Lund, Sweden},
  publisher = {Journal of Eye Movement Research},
  year = {2013},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 17th European Conference on Eye Movements (ECEM)},
  editor = {Holmqvist, Kenneth and Mulvey, F. and Johansson, Roger},
  author = {von der Malsburg, Titus and Shravan Vasishth and Kliegl, Reinhold},
  sortname = {Malsburg},
  title = {Scanpaths in reading are tractable and informative},
  pages = {132},
  keywords = {scanpaths, reading, sentence processing},
  abstract = {Pioneering work in reading research has shown that scanpaths in reading can be informative about sentences processing (Frazier, Rayner, 1982). Nevertheless, scanpaths have not gained much traction in reading research. One reason for that may have been a lack of suitable analytical tools. Here, we summarize three recent studies in which we used a new scanpath measure to analyze gaze data from two experimental studies (von der Malsburg, Vasishth, 2011, 2012) and one corpus study (von der Malsburg, Kliegl, Vasishth, under revision). The experiments investigated how readers process temporarily ambiguous sentences. We showed that readers do not always commit to one of the alternative interpretations, and that readers with low working-memory capacity do so less often. Contrary to what was reported earlier, we found that reparsing instead of targeted repair is a common strategy to recover from incorrect interpretations. Interestingly, these results did not emerge in an analysis using traditional word-based eyetracking measures showing their limitations. In the corpus study, we demonstrated how syntax, oculomotor constraints, and age of reader jointly determine the regularity of scanpaths. We argue that, taken together, these results establish the scanpath as an informative and tractable object of investigation in reading research.}
}
@inproceedings{MetznerEtAl2013ECEM,
  venue = {Lund University},
  address = {Lund, Sweden},
  publisher = {Journal of Eye Movement Research},
  year = {2013},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 17th European Conference on Eye Movements (ECEM)},
  editor = {Holmqvist, Kenneth and Mulvey, F. and Johansson, Roger},
  author = {Metzner, Paul and von der Malsburg, Titus and Vasishth, Shravan and Rösler, Frank},
  title = {Oscillatory brain dynamics differ between natural reading and serial presentation},
  pages = {187},
  keywords = {co-registration, erp, eeg, eye movements, n400},
  abstract = {Recent research (Dimigen et al., JEP:G, 2011; Kretzschmar et al., NeuroReport, 2009) shows that fixation-related potentials (FRPs) yield similar results as brain potentials recorded during rapid serial visual presentation (RSVP). We conducted an experiment to see if this correspondence also holds for oscillatory brain dynamics. Participants (N=48) read true ("The Thames flows through London") and false factual statements ("The Hudson flows through London"). Such violations are known to elicit an N400, a negative-going deflection with a peak around 400 ms, and increased theta and gamma activity (Hagoort, Science, 2004). As expected, we see an N400 in the FRP and increased fixation durations and regression rates in the eye movement record. Moreover, a cluster-permutation test (Maris & Oostenveld, J Neurosci Methods, 2007) for fixation-related power spectra shows synchronization in the delta range (1-3 Hz) and desynchronization in the upper alpha range (11-13 Hz) but no theta or gamma effects. This is at odds with prior findings and suggests that fixation-related oscillatory EEG changes are not fully comparable to those observed in RSVP. One reason for the diverging results may lie in different processing demands: In RSVP, readers must retrieve earlier parts of the sentence from memory because they cannot make regressions.}
}
@inproceedings{MetznerEtAl2013AMLaP,
  address = {Marseilles, France},
  publisher = {Aix-Marseille Université},
  year = {2013},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 19th Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing Conference (AMLaP)},
  editor = {Cheryl Frenck-Mestre and F-Xavier Alario and Noël Nguyen and Philippe Blache and Christine Meunier},
  author = {Metzner, Paul and von der Malsburg, Titus and Vasishth, Shravan and Rösler, Frank},
  title = {World-knowledge violations elicit different rhythmic brain activity in natural reading and serial presentation},
  pages = 32,
  abstract = {Recent studies (Dimigen et al., JEP:G, 2011; Kretzschmar et al., NeuroReport, 2009) demonstrated the feasibility of investigating fixation-related potentials (FRPs) and that the results are similar to brain potentials recorded during rapid serial visual presentation (RSVP). We conducted an experiment to assess if this correspondence also holds for rhythmic brain activity. To pit our results against ults gained with RSVP, the experiment used sentences that are known to produce reliable effects both in the time domain and in the frequency domain (Hagoort, Science, 2004). Participants (N=48) read freely through true ('The Thames flows through London') and false statements ('The Hudson flows through London'). Hagoort et al. report an N400, a negative-going deflection in the ERP with a peak around 400 ms, as well as increased theta (4-7 Hz) and gamma (30-70 Hz) activity. During our experiment, participants' eye movements were monitored and their EEG was recorded from 32 electrodes and later evaluated contingent to the first fixation on the critical word. We analyzed the canonical eye-tracking measures with linear mixed-effects models and the EEG with cluster-permutation tests (Maris & Oostenveld, J Neurosci Methods, 2007) to control for multiple comparisons. As expected, we observed a negativity in the FRP with a centro-parietal distribution and a peak latency of approximately 400 ms. Also as expected, this N400 lined up with increased first fixation durations, gaze durations, and regression rates in the eye movement record (Dambacher & Kliegl, Brain Res, 2007). Crucially, fixation-related power spectra showed synchronization in the delta range (1-3 Hz) at central electrodes and desynchronization in the upper alpha range (11-13 Hz) at occipito-parietal sites relative to a pre-fixation baseline. None of these effects is reported by Hagoort et al. which suggests that fixation-related EEG changes are at least not fully comparable to those observed in RSVP. One reason for the diverging results could lie in different processing demands: In RSVP, readers must retrieve earlier parts of the sentence from working memory because they cannot make regressions. Increased theta activity reflects this more effortful memory access (Klimesch, Brain Res Rev, 1999). In natural reading, readers can easily move their eyes back to resolve the processing difficulty which facilitates memory access. Our findings question the comparability of results acquired with serial presentation vs. natural reading.}
}
@inproceedings{PaapeEtAl2013CUNY,
  address = {Columbia, SC, USA},
  publisher = {University of South Carolina},
  year = {2013},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 26th Annual CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing},
  editor = {Fernanda Ferreira and Amit Almor and den Ouden, Dirk-Bart },
  author = {Paape, Dario and Vasishth, Shravan and von der Malsburg, Titus},
  title = {Local coherence and digging-in effects in German},
  pages = {199},
}
@inproceedings{MetznerEtAl2014CUNY,
  address = {Columbus, OH, USA},
  publisher = {Ohio State University},
  year = {2014},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 27th Annual CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing},
  editor = {Nikole Patson and Shari Speer and Lauren Squires and Rory Turnbull and Laura Wagner and Abby Walker},
  author = {Metzner, Paul and von der Malsburg, Titus and Vasishth, Shravan and Rösler, Frank},
  title = {The relationship between regressive saccades and the {P600} effect: {Evidence} from concurrent eye movement and {EEG} recordings},
}
@inproceedings{MalsburgEtAl2012Coling,
  author = {von der Malsburg, Titus and Shravan Vasishth and Kliegl, Reinhold},
  sortname = {Malsburg},
  title = {Scanpaths in reading are informative about sentence processing},
  year = {2012},
  pages = {37--53},
  address = {Mumbai, India},
  booktitle = {{Proceedings of the First Workshop on Eye-tracking and Natural Language Processing}},
  editor = {Michael Carl, Pushpak Bhattacharya and Kamal Kumar Choudhary},
  publisher = {The COLING 2012 organizing committee},
  url = {https://tmalsburg.github.io/publications/MalsburgEtAl2012Coling.pdf},
}
@inproceedings{MalsburgVasishth2010CUNY,
  address = {New York City, NY, USA},
  publisher = {New York University},
  year = {2010},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 23th Annual CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing},
  editor = {Douglas Bemis and Jon Brennan and Suzanne Dikker and Inna Livitz and Alec Marantz and Brian McElree and Liina Pylkkänen and Hugh Rabagliati},
  author = {von der Malsburg, Titus and Vasishth, Shravan},
  sortname = {Malsburg},
  title = {Reanalysis strategies in temporarily ambiguous sentence -- {A} scanpath analysis},
  pages = {32},
}
@inproceedings{MalsburgVasishth2009ECEM,
  venue = {University of Southampton},
  address = {Southampton, UK},
  publisher = {Journal of Eye Movement Research},
  year = {2009},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 15th European Conference on Eye Movements (ECEM)},
  editor = {Simon Liversedge},
  author = {von der Malsburg, Titus and Vasishth, Shravan},
  sortname = {Malsburg},
  title = {Individual differences in scanpaths and reanalysis strategies while reading temporarily ambiguous sentences},
}
@inproceedings{MalsburgAngele2015SymPsych,
  address = {Valencia, Spain},
  publisher = {Universitat de Valencia},
  year = {2015},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 12th Symposium of Psycholinguistics},
  editor = {Perea, Manuel and Vergara-Martínez, Marta and Rosa Martínez, Eva M. and Tejero, Pilar and Roca Ruíz, Javier and Fajardo, Inmaculada and Salmerón, Ladislao and Abu Mallouh, Reem},
  author = {Angele, Bernhard and von der Malsburg, Titus},
  title = {False-positive rates in eyetracking studies with multiple dependent measures},
  keywords = {reading, method, false positives, bonferroni correction}
}
@inproceedings{MalsburgAngele2015AMLaP,
  address = {Valetta, Malta},
  publisher = {University of Malta},
  year = {2015},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 21th Architectures and Mechanisms for Language Processing Conference (AMLaP)},
  editor = {Albert Gatt and Holger Mitterer},
  author = {von der Malsburg, Titus and Angele, Bernhard},
  sortname = {Malsburg},
  title = {The rules of statistics make no exception for reading research: {False} positive rates in eyetracking studies of reading behavior},
  keywords = {reading, method, false positives, bonferroni correction}
}
@inproceedings{AngeleMalsburg2015Psychonomics,
  author = {Bernhard Angele and von der Malsburg, Titus},
  title = {Multiple comparisons and false positive rates in eye tracking studies of reading behavior},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the Pre-Psychonomics Word Recognition Conference},
  year = {2015},
  editor = {Pablo Gomez and William Krenzer},
  address = {Chicago, IL, USA},
  organization = {DePaul University, Chicago},
  publisher = {DePaul University, Chicago},
}
@inproceedings{AngeleMalsburg2016Psychonomics,
  address = {Granada, Spain},
  publisher = {Psychonomic Society},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the International Meeting of the Psychonomic Society},
  editor = {Bajo, Maria Teresa},
  author = {Bernhard Angele and von der Malsburg, Titus},
  title = {Multiple Comparisons and False Positive Rates in Eye Tracking Studies of Reading Behaviour},
  year = {2016},
  pages = 112,
}
@inproceedings{MalsburgEtAl2017LSA,
  address = {Austin, Texas},
  publisher = {Linguistic Society of America},
  year = {2017},
  booktitle = {91th Annual Meeting of the Linguistics Society of America},
  editor = {Marlyse Baptista and Andries Coetzee},
  author = {von der Malsburg, Titus and Poppels, Till and Levy, Roger},
  title = {The president gave her inauguration speech: Explicit belief and implicit expectations in language production and comprehension},
}
@inproceedings{SchotterEtAl2016Psychonomics,
  address = {Boston, Massachusetts},
  publisher = {Psychonomic Society},
  year = {2016},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 21th Conference of the Psychonomic Scociety},
  editor = {Ruth Maki},
  author = {Schotter, Liz and Leinenger, Mallory and von der Malsburg, Titus},
  title = {Dissociating Influences of Parafoveal and Foveal Information on Reading: {Forced} Fixations and Comprehension.},
}
@inproceedings{MalsburgEtAl2017CUNY,
  address = {Boston, MA, USA},
  publisher = {Massachusetts Institute of Technology},
  year = {2017},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 30th Annual CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing},
  editor = {Edward Gibson and Idan Blank and Evelina Fedorenko and Richard Futrell and Melissa Kline and Rachel Ryskin},
  author = {von der Malsburg, Titus and Poppels, Till and Levy, Roger},
  sortname = {Malsburg},
  pdf = {MalsburgEtAl2017CUNY.pdf},
  title = {The president will give her inauguration speech: Explicit belief and implicit expectations in language production and comprehension},
  keywords = {sentence processing, language production, gender stereotypes, pronouns, expectation},
}
@inproceedings{SchotterEtAl2017CUNY,
  address = {Boston, MA, USA},
  publisher = {Massachusetts Institute of Technology},
  year = {2017},
  booktitle = {Proceedings of the 30th Annual CUNY Conference on Human Sentence Processing},
  editor = {Edward Gibson and Idan Blank and Evelina Fedorenko and Richard Futrell and Melissa Kline and Rachel Ryskin},
  author = {Schotter, Elizabeth and Leinenger, Mallorie and von der Malsburg, Titus},
  pdf = {SchotterEtAl2017CUNY.pdf},
  title = {Parafoveal and foveal information serve different purposes in reading: Parafoveal is used for saccade programming, foveal for comprehension},
  keywords = {reading, oculomotor control, parafoveal preview, lexical access},
}

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