Daniel Kleinman, Ph.D.
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Haskins Laboratories
|Ph.D||Psychology & Cognitive Science, University of California, San Diego|
When people speak, they produce 2-3 words every second, selecting each word over thousands of alternatives. I am interested in how speakers do this so quickly and accurately. Using behavioral and EEG experiments, my research addresses questions such as: Which language production stages require domain-general cognitive resources, and how do these requirements affect our word choices? How do bilinguals decide which language to use, and what cognitive mechanisms make it easy for them to switch between languages? Topics like these will help us to understand how cognitive systems such as central attention and executive control interact to promote speaking.
Stasenko, A., Kleinman, D., & Gollan, T. H. (2021). Older bilinguals reverse language dominance less than younger bilinguals: Evidence for the inhibitory deficit hypothesis. Psychology and Aging. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/34166027/
Irwin, J., Avery, T., Kleinman, D., & Landi, N. (2021). Audiovisual speech perception in children with autism spectrum disorders: Evidence from visual phonemic restoration. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10803-021-04916-x
Mascelloni, M., McMahon, K. L., Piai, V., Kleinman, D., & de Zubicaray, G. (2021). Mediated phonological-semantic priming in spoken word production: Evidence for cascaded processing from picture-word interference. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology. https://doi.org/10.1177/17470218211010591
Declerck, M., Kleinman, D., & Gollan, T. H. (2020). Which bilinguals reverse language dominance and why? Cognition, 204, 104384. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cognition.2020.104384
Kleinman, D., & Gollan, T. H. (2018). Inhibition accumulates over time at multiple processing levels in bilingual language control. Cognition, 173, 115-132.
Kleinman, D., & Gollan, T. H. (2016). Speaking two languages for the price of one: Bypassing language control mechanisms via accessibility-driven switches. Psychological Science, 27, 700-714.
Kleinman, D., Runnqvist, E., & Ferreira, V. S. (2015). Single-word predictions of upcoming language during comprehension: Evidence from the cumulative semantic interference task. Cognitive Psychology, 79, 68-101.
Kleinman, D. (2013). Resolving semantic interference during word production requires central attention. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 39, 1860-1877.
Personal Site: http://sites.google.com/site/kleinman
Publications: Google Scholar