stimulus word

stim·u·lus word

(stim'yū-lŭs werd),
The word used in association tests to evoke a response.
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For Kanji reading, participants were instructed to read the Kanji word aloud when a Kanji stimulus word was presented.
However, according to Vitevitch and Luce, when perception involves an actual stimulus word, activated sublexical nodes spread activation to the lexical level, bringing about identification of one word with its unique meaning and other properties at the stage of lexical access.
The category labels on the first block were flower and good on the left side of the stimulus word, and insect and bad on the right side.
The experimental design included the following two tasks: (1) Japanese reading span test: Subjects were divided into the high-span, middle-span, and low-span WM capacity groups on the basis of the proportion of words recalled correctly; and (2) Word fluency task (category, letter, and verb conditions): In this task, subjects gave as many words as possible that were associated with each stimulus word within 60 s; four stimulus words in each category were used with 12 words in all.
If the student does not return to the stimulus term after writing one response, he or she will tend to write words associated with the previous response word that he or she wrote instead of the stimulus word. This situation could be detrimental to the purpose of the test.
If the student does not go back to the stimulus term after writing one response, he or she will tend to write down words associated with the previous response word that he or she wrote down instead of the stimulus word. This situation could be detrimental to the purpose of the test.
They were told that in the cued-recall, the stimulus word on the left would be given as a cue and they had to recall the response word on the right.
One at a time a stimulus word such as weak or sick appears in the center of the screen and the participant assigns the word to either the Cancer category by pressing the key assigned to the left-hand side of the screen or assigns it to the Cancer Free category by pressing the key assigned to the right-hand side of the screen.
ND was based on the work of Luce and Pisoni (1998), and was derived by comparing the phonetic transcription of the stimulus word with phonetic transcriptions of all possible neighboring words (i.e., words that share at least one phoneme in common with the stimulus) and tallying the number of such neighbors.
In normal individuals, word recognition tasks elicit a fairly characteristic MEG tracing known as M350 because it occurs approximately 350 milliseconds after someone hears a stimulus word. During a lexical decision task, the M350 of controls without schizophrenia shows a highly coherent pattern of activity in the superior temporal gyrus and several other language processing regions.
For this task, the clinician might ask, "Cual palabra rima con (Which word rhymes with) sah real, pez, over?" Other examples of possible stimulus word sets are dan, yen, sol, pan, and tio, solo, mio, come.