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Consequently, the goal of this study is to investigate commonalities in language and action planning by implementing tasks that share similar design characteristics in each domain. Given the divergence in methods used for studying language and action, one way to bridge these research areas is to create parallel tasks that adopt established methods from one domain and implement them in the other. For example, Koranda and colleagues (2020) presented participants with a syntactic priming task and an analogous motor task designed to elicit reuse in action production. The language task involved describing a scene using one of two-word-order patterns and the motor task required touching dots on a screen using one of the two possible sequences. Motor and language trials were intermingled within an experimental session. There were three general findings from this work. As expected, within each domain, the primes were effective as would be predicted based on prior research within each discipline. Moreover, exploratory analyses provided some preliminary evidence for priming across domains suggesting some common processing. Finally, the authors identified the central challenge for this type of approach, which is balancing the task demands across domains in terms of difficulty (see Koranda et al., 2020).
We created a language task in which the NP weight was incremented, analogous to the target progression in the motor task. This methodology was loosely based on an experiment by Stallings and colleagues (1998) who presented participants with three phrases on a computer screen, including a two-word PP, and a short (2-word) or long (10-word) NP. In that study, participants were significantly more likely to produce the PP before the NP when the NP was long relative to when it was short. Based on linguistic corpus data, it has been argued that speakers become more likely to shift NP direct objects to the end of an utterance when the length of the NP exceeds the other constituent in the predicate (in this case, the PP) by four or more words (Hawkins, 1994). Given the possibility of a critical value for HNPS, evaluating this effect using an incremental procedure might allow for the discovery of a hysteresis area, which could manifest as a series of NP lengths in which production choices might differ as a function of prior history.
Since the task demands and complexity differed across domains, these TPs manifested differently and required different analyses. In the motor task, we found significant hysteresis effects in both the clockwise and counterclockwise directions. Participants exhibited a single TP that varied as a function of where the trial sequence started (to the left or right of the participant). Specifically, the mean TP in the clockwise progression occurred at approximately Position 7, whereas in the counterclockwise progression, it was approximately at Position 5. This was largely comparable to the effects observed with nonhuman primates using an analogous task (Weiss & Wark, 2009).
By contrast, in the language task, there were no analogous biomechanical constraints on production and, consequently, production of either form was probabilistic even at the extremes. Moreover, participants switched from one production choice to the other throughout each progression. Only the dominant production choice (NP-first phrasing) approached ceiling level production (86%) at the shortest NP lengths. At the other end of the continuum, production choices tended to be more evenly distributed, consistent with prior studies of HNPS (Stallings et al., 1998). The subordinate form, PP-first phrasing, reached a maximum of nearly 63% production at an NP length of 12 for participants in the Decreasing-first condition, underscoring the prevalence of NP-first phrasing overall. 041b061a72