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<p><strong>Project outline for 2011_2</strong></p> <p><em>Keywords: psych verbs; emotion verbs; trials of the heart; Korean</em></p> <hr> <p><strong>Overview:</strong> Subjects decided who caused each of a series of emotional events. Native Korean speakers in Korean.</p> <p><strong>Publications:</strong></p> <p>Hartshorne, O'Donnell, Sudo, Uruwashi, Lee, and Snedeker (in press). Psych verbs, the Linking Problem, and the Acquisition of Language. Data for Exp. 4.</p> <p><strong>Team:</strong></p> <ol> <li>Joshua Hartshorne</li> <li>Jesse Snedeker</li> <li>Miseon Lee</li> </ol> <p><strong>Data Collection:</strong></p> <p><a href="http://gameswithwords.org" rel="nofollow">gameswithwords.org</a></p> <p><strong>Description</strong></p> <p>Participants were 34 Korean-speakers ages 24-41 (M=30, SD=5) who were recruited and tested online (<a href="http://www.gameswithwords.org/Korean/" rel="nofollow">http://www.gameswithwords.org/Korean/</a>). Additional participants who did not complete the test, who were not native speakers of Korean, or who reported having already done the experiment were excluded. Stimuli consisted of 40 fear-type and 40 frighten-type verbs in Korean, compiled by the authors, as well as 10 fillers. All the Korean frighten-type verbs and half the fear-type verbs had subjects in nominative case and objects in accusative case. The remaining Korean fear-type verbs require both arguments to be in nominative case.</p> <p><strong>Notes:</strong></p> <p>Two trial orders were used</p>
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