Atypical Cognitive Deficits in Developmental Disorders: Implications for Brain Function

By Sarah H. Broman; Jordan Grafman | Go to book overview

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

Partial support to the authors during preparation of this manuscript was provided by grants from NINDS "Center for the Study of the Neural Bases of Language" (NS-223-43-06A1), and NIDCD "Program Project: Origins of Communication Disorders" (PO1-DC01289), and by a grant from the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation, Research Network on Early Childhood Transitions. Portions of this chapter have appeared in Bates, E., McDonald, J., MacWhinney, B. & Appelbaum , "M.: A maximum likelihood procedure for the analysis of group and individual data in aphasia research", Brain and Language, 40, 231-265 ( 1991), and in Bates E., Appelbaum M. & Allard L.: Statistical constraints on the use of single cases in neuropsychological research, Brain and Language, 40, 295-329, ( 1991).


REFERENCES

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Bates E., Appelbaum M., & Allard L. ( 1991). Statistical constraints on the use of single cases in neuropsychological research. Brain and Language, 40, 295-329.

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Bates E., & Wulfeck B. ( 1989b). "Crosslinguistic studies of aphasia". In B. MacWhinney & E. Bates (Eds .), The crosslinguistic study of sentence processing (pp. 328-371). New York: Cambridge University Press.

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Bellugi U., Marks S., Bihrle A. M., & Sabo H. ( 1988). "Dissociation between language and social functions in Williams syndrome". In K. Mogford & D. Bishop (Eds.), Language development in exceptional circumstances (pp. 177-189). New York: Churchill Livingstone.

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