Slide Sessions

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Slide Session A: Language Production

Thursday, October 6, 1:30 - 3:00 pm EDT, Regency Ballroom

Chair: Sharon Thompson-Schill, University of Pennsylvania

Diverging neural dynamics of syntactic structure building in naturalistic speaking and listening

Laura Giglio1,2, Peter Hagoort1,2, Daniel Sharoh1,2, Markus Ostarek1,3; 1Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, 2Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition and Behaviour, 3University of Glasgow

Beyond Broca: Neural Architecture and Evolution of a Dual Motor Speech Coordination System

Gregory Hickok1, Jonathan Venezia, Alex Teghipco; 1University of California, Irvine, 2VA Loma Linda Health Care System and Loma Linda University School of Medicine, 3University of South Carolina

Cerebellar contributions to speech fluency in neurotypical adults

Sivan Jossinger1, Maya Yablonski1, Ofer Amir2, Michal Ben-Shachar1; 1Bar-Ilan University, 2Tel-Aviv University

Timing and location of speech errors induced by direct cortical stimulation

Heather Kabakoff1, Leyao Yu2, Daniel Friedman1, Patricia Dugan1, Werner Doyle1, Orrin Devinsky1, Adeen Flinker1,2; 1New York University School of Medicine, 2New York University School of Engineering

Slide Session B: Perception

Friday, October 7, 1:30 - 3:00 pm EDT, Regency Ballroom

Chair: Suhail Matar, New York University

When abstract becomes concrete: the neurobiology of naturalistic conceptual processing

Viktor Kewenig1, Gabriella Vigliocco1, Jeremy Skipper1; 1University College London

Single neuron encoding of speech across cortical layers of the human superior temporal gyrus

Matthew Leonard1, Laura Gwilliams1, Kristin Sellers1, Jason Chung1, Barundeb Datta2, Edward Chang1; 1University of California, San Francisco, 2imec

Dorsal striatal contributions to speech sound categorization

Kevin Sitek1, Bharath Chandrasekaran1; 1University of Pittsburgh

Decoding semantic relatedness and prediction from EEG: A classification model comparison

Timothy Trammel1, Natalia Khodayari2, Steven J. Luck1, Matthew J. Traxler1, Tamara Y. Swaab1; 1University of California, Davis, 2Johns Hopkins University

Slide Session C: Disorders

Saturday, October 8, 10:30 am - 12:00 pm EDT, Regency Ballroom

Chair: William Matchin, University of South Carolina

Effects of transcranial alternating current stimulation on language fluency in post-stroke aphasia: A proof-of-concept study

Lynsey Keator1, Lisa Johnson, Julius Fridriksson; 1University of South Carolina Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders, 2University of South Carolina McCausland Center for Brain Imaging

Global Motor Inhibition Precedes the Initiation of Stuttered Speech

Joan Orpella1, Graham Flick1, Florencia Assaneo2, Eric S. Jackson1; 1New York University, 2Universidad Autónoma de México

Left posterior temporal cortex is the most critical brain region for recovery from aphasia

Sarah M. Schneck1, Jillian L. Entrup1, Caitlin F. Onuscheck1, Deborah F. Levy1, Dana K. Eriksson2, Maysaa Rahman1, L. Taylor Davis1, Michael de Riesthal1, Howard S. Kirshner1, Stephen M. Wilson1; 1Vanderbilt University Medical Center, 2University of Arizona

Premature brain aging is associated with aphasia severity mediated by compromised neural network controllability in the posterior superior temporal gyrus

Janina Wilmskoetter1, Natalie Busby2, Xiaosong He3, Lorenzo Caciagli4, Rebecca Roth5, Kathryn A. Davis4, Chris Rorden2, Dani S. Bassett4,6, Julius Fridriksson2, Leonardo Bonilha5; 1Medical University of South Carolina, 2University of South Carolina, 3University of Science and Technology of China, 4University of Pennsylvania, 5Emory University, 6Santa Fe Institute