My research is at the intersection of linguistics, computation, and cognition.

I am a computational psycholinguist working on computational and algorithmic models of language acquisition and language processing. I use experimental methods ranging from eye-tracking and categorization to speech adaptation tasks. I also apply quantitative and statistical techniques to answer questions in theoretical linguistics.

My dissertation, The Immediacy of Linguistic Computation, explores the ramifications of the temporal restrictions inherent to information processing, with a particular emphasis on the intermediate representations constructed during online processing and their relationship to Input/Output mappings.

My secondary academic interests include (in alphabetical order): Chinese languages, cognitive neuroscience, cognitive psychology (attention, learning, memory, representation, you name it), formal language theory, language variation and change, NLP (both old-school and statistical), parsing, perception, phonology, and software engineering.

Contact me for my full CV, or feel free to reach out if there's more you want to know, data you can't find, code you can't get to run, or for general questions and discussion.

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