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Split fovea theory and the role of the two cerebral hemispheres in reading: a review of the evidence

(2010) NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA. 48(2). p.353-365
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Keywords
LEXICAL ACCESS, CASE ALTERNATION, PROCESSING MODEL, INTERHEMISPHERIC-TRANSFER, ORTHOGRAPHIC NEIGHBORHOOD SIZE, VISUAL WORD RECOGNITION, Visual field, Word recognition, Reading, Macular sparing, Split fovea, Hemispheres, HOMONYMOUS HEMIANOPIA, NASOTEMPORAL OVERLAP, LANGUAGE DOMINANCE, CENTRAL RETINA

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Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

MLA
Ellis, Andrew W, and Marc Brysbaert. “Split Fovea Theory and the Role of the Two Cerebral Hemispheres in Reading: a Review of the Evidence.” NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA 48.2 (2010): 353–365. Print.
APA
Ellis, A. W., & Brysbaert, M. (2010). Split fovea theory and the role of the two cerebral hemispheres in reading: a review of the evidence. NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA, 48(2), 353–365.
Chicago author-date
Ellis, Andrew W, and Marc Brysbaert. 2010. “Split Fovea Theory and the Role of the Two Cerebral Hemispheres in Reading: a Review of the Evidence.” Neuropsychologia 48 (2): 353–365.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Ellis, Andrew W, and Marc Brysbaert. 2010. “Split Fovea Theory and the Role of the Two Cerebral Hemispheres in Reading: a Review of the Evidence.” Neuropsychologia 48 (2): 353–365.
Vancouver
1.
Ellis AW, Brysbaert M. Split fovea theory and the role of the two cerebral hemispheres in reading: a review of the evidence. NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA. 2010;48(2):353–65.
IEEE
[1]
A. W. Ellis and M. Brysbaert, “Split fovea theory and the role of the two cerebral hemispheres in reading: a review of the evidence,” NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA, vol. 48, no. 2, pp. 353–365, 2010.
@article{948011,
  author       = {Ellis, Andrew W and Brysbaert, Marc},
  issn         = {0028-3932},
  journal      = {NEUROPSYCHOLOGIA},
  keywords     = {LEXICAL ACCESS,CASE ALTERNATION,PROCESSING MODEL,INTERHEMISPHERIC-TRANSFER,ORTHOGRAPHIC NEIGHBORHOOD SIZE,VISUAL WORD RECOGNITION,Visual field,Word recognition,Reading,Macular sparing,Split fovea,Hemispheres,HOMONYMOUS HEMIANOPIA,NASOTEMPORAL OVERLAP,LANGUAGE DOMINANCE,CENTRAL RETINA},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {2},
  pages        = {353--365},
  title        = {Split fovea theory and the role of the two cerebral hemispheres in reading: a review of the evidence},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2009.08.021},
  volume       = {48},
  year         = {2010},
}

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