In a high-tech world, lowly pencil often still the write tool

Five down, Absquatulated: Crossword puzzle clues to how the mind works SpringerLink

That is what I got. Two reasons: For me, "renowned curator" was enough to render final verdict. If the lexicon does contain units larger than an individual letter, these clues would probably not be equally effective, and in particular, if the lexicon contains syllables but not other letter clusters, the first clue should be superior to the others.

Most of them? These can be problematic, because if one fixes on an incorrect possibility that fits, and especially if one gets some corroborating evidence from orthogonal targets that it is correct, the hypothesis can be difficult to dislodge. I expect errors in the editorial but the crossword should be sacrosanct, especially when helmed by someone who expects you to know various dumb crap in Italian.

Mediated priming effects in pronunciation but not in lexical decisions. Found 1 possible answer matching the query Note taker that you searched for.

Note-Taking’s Past, Deciphered Today

Nickerson, R. I had missed the clue in the fact that Pioneer was capitalized. Hey, when was the last time "messrs" was used? It appears that subjects often use the passive mode until it no longer produces, and then switch to the second, more structured mode.

Common contraction for a four-letter target is a case in point. Among the more interesting questions, in my view, are some that relate to the fundamental concept of a word: For many criteria, the rate of word production typically drops off roughly exponentially with time.

There are also situations in which enough is known to narrow the set of possibilities for a particular position to, say, a vowel, or to one of a subset of consonants. It seems highly unlikely that we do that, even unconsciously. New digital resources like Annotated Books Online, a project initiated by Utrecht University in the Netherlands that will be introduced this week at another conference in London, will provide more systematic access to marginalia-filled books in libraries around the world.

British Journal of Psychology , 62 , 59— Kaplan, I. If, for example, one were to assume that about. But, in fact, puzzle doers do it all the time, and it is unlikely that any of them knows all the words in the language. Approximately half of the letters have been supplied, the specific half having been determined by consultation of a table of random numbers Edwards, AP Photos.

Old School. I had no idea, so went on to other parts of the puzzle. Bousfield, W. Though "fibonacci series" gets K hits on Google, so I guess I'm in the minority with this gripe.

A two-column method came in a close second; these notes were arranged such that the left column contained the information from the given event i. All Rights Reserved.

But the crossword puzzle doer is keenly aware that knowledge of letters in specific positions in target words can vary greatly in their usefulness. Actually I couldn't make it past the phrase "renowned curator" in the first sentence. It is a safe bet, however, that ENY proved to be more difficult than the others for many readers; you may have come to the conclusion, after doing a letter-by-letter search, that there is no four-letter word ending with these letters.

Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology , 46A , — I suspect it would be possible to find another such structural clue that pointed unambiguously to a single target word that would not be nearly as effective.

Each of the individual letters can function as a word in context: Will the resulting lists show clustering in terms of phonetic properties? Prediction of recognition when recall fails: