Aarhus University Seal / Aarhus Universitets segl

Ethan Weed

Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD: a longitudinal perspective

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

Standard

Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD : a longitudinal perspective. / Fusaroli, Riccardo; Weed, Ethan; Fein, Deborah; Naigles, Letitia.

2014. Abstract fra Psychonomic Society's 55th Annual Meeting, Long Beach, USA.

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

Harvard

Fusaroli, R, Weed, E, Fein, D & Naigles, L 2014, 'Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD: a longitudinal perspective', Long Beach, USA, 20/11/2014 - 23/11/2014, .

APA

Fusaroli, R., Weed, E., Fein, D., & Naigles, L. (2014). Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD: a longitudinal perspective. Abstract fra Psychonomic Society's 55th Annual Meeting, Long Beach, USA.

CBE

Fusaroli R, Weed E, Fein D, Naigles L. 2014. Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD: a longitudinal perspective. Abstract fra Psychonomic Society's 55th Annual Meeting, Long Beach, USA.

MLA

Vancouver

Fusaroli R, Weed E, Fein D, Naigles L. Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD: a longitudinal perspective. 2014. Abstract fra Psychonomic Society's 55th Annual Meeting, Long Beach, USA.

Author

Fusaroli, Riccardo ; Weed, Ethan ; Fein, Deborah ; Naigles, Letitia. / Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD : a longitudinal perspective. Abstract fra Psychonomic Society's 55th Annual Meeting, Long Beach, USA.

Bibtex

@conference{66e5960174f843979708fbaa478f7dd0,
title = "Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD: a longitudinal perspective",
abstract = "We investigate mother-child linguistic adaptation in 33 ASD and 33 matched TD children at two time-scales: conversational match and longitudinal development. We employ a longitudinal corpus (6 visits over 2 years) consisting of controlled playful activities between mothers and their children (Goodwin et al. 2012). We quantified amount (number of words and utterances) and complexity (lexical repertoire and utterance length) of linguistic behavior in both mother and child. We used mixed-effects growth curve models to quantify i)match within-conversation and ii)longitudinal impact between visits. Child and mother are strongly correlated in their linguistic behaviors (R2 between .07 and .62, p<0.001), with number of words and lexical repertoire becoming increasingly matched with age. Mother-child pairs in the ASD group, however, show a shallower increase in match. Amount and complexity of the mother’s speech statistically predicts the amount and complexity in the child’s speech in the following visit (R2 between .1 and .26, p<0.001), with ASD playing no role. Likewise, the child’s linguistic behavior predicts the mother’s linguistic behavior in the following visit (R2 between .1 and .3, p<0.001), In the ASD group, however, the impact of child’s linguistic behavior on mother’s linguistic behavior was significantly less(p<.05).",
author = "Riccardo Fusaroli and Ethan Weed and Deborah Fein and Letitia Naigles",
year = "2014",
language = "English",
note = "Psychonomic Society's 55th Annual Meeting ; Conference date: 20-11-2014 Through 23-11-2014",

}

RIS

TY - ABST

T1 - Linguistic adaptation between mothers and children in ASD

T2 - a longitudinal perspective

AU - Fusaroli, Riccardo

AU - Weed, Ethan

AU - Fein, Deborah

AU - Naigles, Letitia

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - We investigate mother-child linguistic adaptation in 33 ASD and 33 matched TD children at two time-scales: conversational match and longitudinal development. We employ a longitudinal corpus (6 visits over 2 years) consisting of controlled playful activities between mothers and their children (Goodwin et al. 2012). We quantified amount (number of words and utterances) and complexity (lexical repertoire and utterance length) of linguistic behavior in both mother and child. We used mixed-effects growth curve models to quantify i)match within-conversation and ii)longitudinal impact between visits. Child and mother are strongly correlated in their linguistic behaviors (R2 between .07 and .62, p<0.001), with number of words and lexical repertoire becoming increasingly matched with age. Mother-child pairs in the ASD group, however, show a shallower increase in match. Amount and complexity of the mother’s speech statistically predicts the amount and complexity in the child’s speech in the following visit (R2 between .1 and .26, p<0.001), with ASD playing no role. Likewise, the child’s linguistic behavior predicts the mother’s linguistic behavior in the following visit (R2 between .1 and .3, p<0.001), In the ASD group, however, the impact of child’s linguistic behavior on mother’s linguistic behavior was significantly less(p<.05).

AB - We investigate mother-child linguistic adaptation in 33 ASD and 33 matched TD children at two time-scales: conversational match and longitudinal development. We employ a longitudinal corpus (6 visits over 2 years) consisting of controlled playful activities between mothers and their children (Goodwin et al. 2012). We quantified amount (number of words and utterances) and complexity (lexical repertoire and utterance length) of linguistic behavior in both mother and child. We used mixed-effects growth curve models to quantify i)match within-conversation and ii)longitudinal impact between visits. Child and mother are strongly correlated in their linguistic behaviors (R2 between .07 and .62, p<0.001), with number of words and lexical repertoire becoming increasingly matched with age. Mother-child pairs in the ASD group, however, show a shallower increase in match. Amount and complexity of the mother’s speech statistically predicts the amount and complexity in the child’s speech in the following visit (R2 between .1 and .26, p<0.001), with ASD playing no role. Likewise, the child’s linguistic behavior predicts the mother’s linguistic behavior in the following visit (R2 between .1 and .3, p<0.001), In the ASD group, however, the impact of child’s linguistic behavior on mother’s linguistic behavior was significantly less(p<.05).

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

ER -