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2 edition of Aspects of short-term memory and phonological processing in children with cochlear implants. found in the catalog.

Aspects of short-term memory and phonological processing in children with cochlear implants.

Jill Titterington

Aspects of short-term memory and phonological processing in children with cochlear implants.

by Jill Titterington

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Published by The author] in [S.l .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Thesis (Ph. D.) - University of Ulster, 2004.

The Physical Object
Pagination2 v
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16027640M

Prior to the advent of cochlear implants (CIs), the average high-school graduate who was deaf demonstrated a third to fourth grade reading level (Furth, ; Krose, Lotz, Puffer, & Osberger, ).Now, however, studies consistently report that as a group, school-age children . This chapter reviews recent studies which assessed the working memory processes and abilities of deaf children with cochlear implants. Although most of the clinical research examining deaf children using cochlear implants Cited by:

Phonological processing refers to the use of phonological information (i.e., the sounds of one's language) in processing written and oral language. A growing body of research indicates that individual differences in one form of phonological process-ing, phonological .   Thus, because phonological memory in nonword repetition tasks is important for vocabulary development in hearing children (Gathercole & Baddeley, ), short-term memory problems may adversely impact vocabulary learning in children with cochlear implants Cited by:

We first adopted this procedure in our lab to study individual differences in phonological working memory of normal-hearing children (Carlson, Cleary and Pisoni, ), and then extended its use to study the phonological working memory and speech of profoundly hearing impaired children with cochlear implants . Dr Edwards is a clinical psychologist, specialising in paediatric psychology. During the 21 years she worked at Great Ormond street Hospital she developed and led the clinical psychology provision for children with hearing losses including those with cochlear implants.


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Aspects of short-term memory and phonological processing in children with cochlear implants by Jill Titterington Download PDF EPUB FB2

This study investigated the phonological processing skills of 29 children with prelingual, profound hearing loss with 4 years of cochlear implant experience.

Results were group matched with regard to word-reading ability and mother’s educational level with the performance of 29 hearing by: Aspects of short-term memory and phonological processing in children with cochlear implants Author: Titterington, Jill.

However, given the peripheral nature of the deficit, there is no reason to suspect that hearing loss (and implantation) would induce a concomitant cognitive impairment.

Thus, the claim made here is that processing in working memory should remain largely intact in children who use cochlear by: The auditory memory tasks were designed to minimize the effect of auditory discrimination ability.

Stimuli were chosen that children with cochlear implants could accurately identify with a reaction time similar to that of a control group of children Cited by:   Our research over the last twenty years has demonstrated that a small number of core elementary cognitive processes such as rapid phonological coding, working memory dynamics, processing speed, inhibition and sequence learning are strongly associated with traditional “endpoint” clinical speech and language outcome measures.

Thus, the claim made here is that processing in working memory should remain largely intact in children who use cochlear implants. The significance of finding evidence to support or refute this hypothesis is that outcomes should help direct future research and clinical by: Rapid phonological coding and working memory dynamics in children with cochlear implants: Cognitive foundations of spoken language processing (by Pisoni, David B.) Section 3.

Harris MS, Kronenberger WG, Gao S, Hoen HM, Miyamoto RT, Pisoni DB. Verbal short-term memory development and spoken language outcomes in deaf children with cochlear implants Cited by: 8.

appropriate phonological awareness and print knowledge and to examine the relationships of these skills with related speech and language abilities. Method— 24 children with cochlear implants.

Methods. Three children with bilateral congenital hearing loss and a unilateral CI, aged below years, participated in a longitudinal study. Children were tested at three time points after cochlear implantation using the Polish Children Author: Paulina Paluch, Bartosz Kochański, Małgorzata Ganc, Katarzyna Cieśla, Rafał Milner, Agnieszka Pluta.

participated. The DHH children used cochlear implants (CI), hearing aids or a combination of both. The assessment materials included a prosodically controlled NWR task, as well as tests of phonological production, expressive grammar and receptive vocabulary.

The DHH children performed below the children Cited by: 2. pected, children using cochlear implants showed poorer sequential short-term memory skills than their normal hearing peers for tasks that invited verbal coding.

How-ever, they performed similar to their hearing peers on Talebi S, et al. Relationship between working memory, auditory perception and. The Khan-Lewis Phonological Analysis looks into the phonological process usage in children. Phonological means the structure of sounds (in speech) and is useful to analyse in those with speech.

Verbal short-term memory development and spoken language outcomes in deaf children with cochlear implants. Ear and Hearing, 34, – doi: AUD.0bece50Cited by:   Cochlear implants Working memory Phonological recoding Verbal short-term memory Verbal rehearsal speed This work was supported by NIH/NIDCD Grants R01DC, Author: Angela M.

AuBuchon, David B. Pisoni, William G. Kronenberger. The effects of early auditory deprivation - insights from children with cochlear implants. Michèle Pettinato. This update explores the importance of early auditory stimulation by considering the development of speech processing skills in profoundly deaf children who have received a cochlear Cited by: 1.

development of speed and accuracy of processing of different aspects of working memory, phonological skills and lexical access in Swedish children with CI and compared their course of development with that of age-matched hearing children.

The children Cited by: Phonological processing skills are significantly hampered in children with cochlear implants, with consequences for language processing and development. Their grammatical problems involve the use of grammatical morphemes, similar to what is found for hearing children Cited by: 2.

Phonological awareness is a critical component of phonological processing that predicts children’s literacy outcomes. Phonological awareness skills enable children to think about the sound structure of words and facilitates decoding and the analysis of words during spelling.

Past research has shown that children’s vocabulary knowledge and working memory Author: Linye Jing, Katrien Vermeire, Andrea Mangino, Christina Reuterskiöld.

Europe PMC is an archive of life sciences journal literature. Reading skills in hearing children are closely related to their phonological processing skills, often measured using a nonword repetition task in which a child relies on abstract phonological representations in order to decompose, encode, rehearse in working memory and reproduce novel phonological.

(phonemic awareness and phonological short-term memory) of deaf children fitted with cochlear implants (CI), either exposed to Cued Speech early (before 2 years old) (CS1) or never (CS–). Their .Keywords: child hearing impairment, referential communication, working memory, phonological short term memory, gaze behavior.

Citation: Sandgren O, Hansson K and Sahlén B () Working memory and referential communication—multimodal aspects of interaction between children Cited by: 3.A review of research on working memory and its importance in education of the deaf believe that children with cochlear implants showed slower serial recall.

). “Working memory capacity, phonological processing .