Parafoveal processing in reading

This data was imported from PubMed:

Authors: Schotter, E.R., Angele, B. and Rayner, K.

Journal: Atten Percept Psychophys

Volume: 74

Issue: 1

Pages: 5-35

eISSN: 1943-393X

DOI: 10.3758/s13414-011-0219-2

The present review summarizes research investigating how words are identified parafoveally (and foveally) in reading. Parafoveal and foveal processing are compared when no other concurrent task is required (e.g., in single-word recognition tasks) and when both are required simultaneously (e.g., during reading). We first review methodologies used to study parafoveal processing (e.g., corpus analyses and experimental manipulations, including gaze-contingent display change experiments such as the boundary, moving window, moving mask, and fast priming paradigms). We then turn to a discussion of the levels of representation at which words are processed (e.g., orthographic, phonological, morphological, lexical, syntactic, and semantic). Next, we review relevant research regarding parafoveal processing, summarizing the extent to which words are processed at each of those levels of representation. We then review some of the most controversial aspects of parafoveal processing, as they relate to reading: (1) word skipping, (2) parafoveal-on-foveal effects, and (3) n + 1 and n + 2 preview benefit effects. Finally, we summarize two of the most advanced models of eye movements during reading and how they address foveal and parafoveal processing.

This data was imported from Scopus:

Authors: Schotter, E.R., Angele, B. and Rayner, K.

Journal: Attention, Perception, and Psychophysics

Volume: 74

Issue: 1

Pages: 5-35

eISSN: 1943-393X

ISSN: 1943-3921

DOI: 10.3758/s13414-011-0219-2

The present review summarizes research investigating how words are identified parafoveally (and foveally) in reading. Parafoveal and foveal processing are compared when no other concurrent task is required (e. g., in single-word recognition tasks) and when both are required simultaneously (e. g., during reading). We first review methodologies used to study parafoveal processing (e. g., corpus analyses and experimental manipulations, including gaze-contingent display change experiments such as the boundary, moving window, moving mask, and fast priming paradigms). We then turn to a discussion of the levels of representation at which words are processed (e. g., orthographic, phonological, morphological, lexical, syntactic, and semantic). Next, we review relevant research regarding parafoveal processing, summarizing the extent to which words are processed at each of those levels of representation. We then review some of the most controversial aspects of parafoveal processing, as they relate to reading: (1) word skipping, (2) parafoveal-on-foveal effects, and (3) n + 1 and n + 2 preview benefit effects. Finally, we summarize two of the most advanced models of eye movements during reading and how they address foveal and parafoveal processing. © 2011 Psychonomic Society, Inc.

This source preferred by Bernhard Angele

This data was imported from Web of Science (Lite):

Authors: Schotter, E.R., Angele, B. and Rayner, K.

Journal: ATTENTION PERCEPTION & PSYCHOPHYSICS

Volume: 74

Issue: 1

Pages: 5-35

eISSN: 1943-393X

ISSN: 1943-3921

DOI: 10.3758/s13414-011-0219-2

This data was imported from Europe PubMed Central:

Authors: Schotter, E.R., Angele, B. and Rayner, K.

Journal: Attention, perception & psychophysics

Volume: 74

Issue: 1

Pages: 5-35

eISSN: 1943-393X

ISSN: 1943-3921

The present review summarizes research investigating how words are identified parafoveally (and foveally) in reading. Parafoveal and foveal processing are compared when no other concurrent task is required (e.g., in single-word recognition tasks) and when both are required simultaneously (e.g., during reading). We first review methodologies used to study parafoveal processing (e.g., corpus analyses and experimental manipulations, including gaze-contingent display change experiments such as the boundary, moving window, moving mask, and fast priming paradigms). We then turn to a discussion of the levels of representation at which words are processed (e.g., orthographic, phonological, morphological, lexical, syntactic, and semantic). Next, we review relevant research regarding parafoveal processing, summarizing the extent to which words are processed at each of those levels of representation. We then review some of the most controversial aspects of parafoveal processing, as they relate to reading: (1) word skipping, (2) parafoveal-on-foveal effects, and (3) n + 1 and n + 2 preview benefit effects. Finally, we summarize two of the most advanced models of eye movements during reading and how they address foveal and parafoveal processing.

The data on this page was last updated at 04:55 on June 23, 2018.