I'm a Ph.D. student at the University at Buffalo, where I work in the Buffalo Babylab under the supervision of Dr. Marieke van Heugten.
Broadly, I study language processing at the level of sentence structures and speech sounds, in both children and adults. More specifically, my research interests include syntactic and phonological adaptation, the nature of phonological representations, computational models of phonological learning, and how phonological cues (such as accent) shape both linguistic exectations and social judgments.
In my work, I often employ eyetracking technology to help me make inferences about people's cognitive processes.
I completed my B.S. in psychology having gained experience in advance statistics, research design and implementation, and data analysis.
Today, I conduct research in the area of language processing under the supervision of Dr. Marieke van Heugten.
Experience with R and SPSS. I have experience with a wide subset of statistical techniques, including principal components analysis/singular value decomposition, linear mixed-effects models, and logistic regression.
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