F. Sayako Earle
- Nonnative phonetic learning in adults with and without language impairment
Honors, Awards, and Major Professional Offices Held
- Conference Fellow, “Lessons for Success: Developing the Emerging Scientist” (co-sponsored by ASHA and NIDCD), 2016
- Student research competition judge, Oral and Poster sessions at the Acoustical Society of America in Honolulu, HI, Dec 2016
- University of Connecticut Predoctoral Fellowship, 2010-15
- University of Connecticut doctoral travel award, 2014
- Session chair, Poster session at the Acoustical Society of America in Providence, RI, May 2014
- American Speech and Hearing Foundation New Century Doctoral Scholarship, 2013
- Travel award for 34th annual Symposium on Research in Child Language Disorders, 2013
- Innovative Science in Teaching (University of Connecticut Psychology, 2012
- Xie, X., Earle, F.S., Myers, E. (in press) Sleep facilitates generalization of accent adaptation to a new talker. Language, Cognition and Neuroscience.
- Earle, F.S., Landi., N., Myers, E.B. (2017) Sleep duration predicts behavioral and neural differences in adult speech sound learning. Neuroscience Letters. Available online October 2016.
- Earle, F.S., Myers, E.B. (2015) Sleep and native language interference affects non-native speech sound learning. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, Aug 17 , 2015. DOI:http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/xhp0000113
- Earle, F.S., Gallinat, E., Grela, B., Lehto, A., Spaulding, T. (2015) Empirical implications of matching children with Specific Language Impairment to children with typical development on nonvebal IQ.
Journal of Learning Disabilities.
- Earle, F. S., & Myers, E. B. (2015). Overnight consolidation promotes generalization across talkers in the identification of nonnative speech sounds. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 137(1), EL91-EL97. DOI:http://dx.doi.org/10.1121/1.4903918
- Earle, F.S., Myers, E.B. (2014) Phonetic category stability: an argument for the role of sleep. Frontiers in Psychology: Language Sciences, 5:1192. DOI=10.3389/fpsyg.2014.01192