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This profile was last updated on 1/28/08  and contains information from public web pages.

Researcher

Email: r***@***.edu
Rochester University
27 Lomb Memorial Drive
Rochester, New York 14623
United States

 
Background

Employment History

  • Researcher
Web References
Centre for Brain and Cognitive Development : Talks & Seminars
www.cbcd.bbk.ac.uk, 28 Jan 2008 [cached]
Dick Aslin, Rochester University
in fact play a critical role ...
www.thenakedscientists.com [cached]
in fact play a critical role in helping toddlers to learn new words, as Rochester University researcher Richard Aslin, publishing in the journal Developmental Science, discovered recently...
That's not the case with babies," ...
news.yahoo.com, 24 May 2012 [cached]
That's not the case with babies," study researcher Richard Aslin of the University of Rochester said in a statement.
Naked Scientists Special Editions
www.thenakedscientists.com [cached]
Traditionally viewed as a poor verbal practise, the ums and ers uttered by parents may in fact play a critical role in helping toddlers to learn new words, as Rochester University researcher Richard Aslin, publishing in the journal Developmental Science, discovered recently...
...
Traditionally viewed as a poor verbal practise, the ums and ers uttered by parents may in fact play a critical role in helping toddlers to learn new words, as Rochester University researcher Richard Aslin, publishing in the journal Developmental Scie... Traditionally viewed as a poor verbal practise, the ums and ers uttered by parents may in fact play a critical role in helping toddlers to learn new words, as Rochester University researcher Richard Aslin, publishing in the journal Developmental Science, discovered recently... naked scientists,dysfluency,toddler, language
The American Scholar: Parse This - Jessica Love
theamericanscholar.org [cached]
In one of the most famous set of studies in developmental psychology, researchers Jenny Saffran, Dick Aslin, and Elissa Newport (all at University of Rochester at the time) created a miniature artificial language consisting of four three-syllable nonsense words (e.g., lapitu, donegi) repeated over and over again in a random order and without any pauses separating them (e.g., lapitudonegi).
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