Labs, Research Institutes, and Projects
The Institute conducts research on language, literacy, and bilingualism and their development and acquisition in urban societies.
The Endangered Language Initiative aims to promote the scientific study of endangered languages in the areas of teaching and research, and is also dedicated to educating the public and broader scientific community about the study of endangered languages.
LIBA the new working papers series of the Linguistics Programs of the Graduate Center, CUNY and New York University.
The CUNY Second Language Acquisition Lab is the center for study of language acquisition at the Graduate Center. Its main objective is to conduct cross-linguistic research on the acquisition of non-primary languages in children and adults, comparing it to first language acquisition so as to discover universal characteristics of language development as well as differences between primary and non-primary language acquisition. The SLA lab is both a research and a teaching lab. Students interested in language acquisition have the opportunity to participate in grant-funded research projects and to conduct studies of their own under the supervision of Professor Gita Martohardjono.
The laboratory is in room 7393, phone: 212-817-8524, or email at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Please check out our website! http://slal.ws.gc.cuny.edu/
The Audio-Aligned and Parsed Corpus of Appalachian English is an in-progress project. The ultimate product will be a 1-million word corpus of Appalachian English, with two basic components:
Transcripts which are time-aligned with the speech signal, and fully text-searchable
A part-of-speech tagged and parsed version of the transcripts
Please visit the project website for more info.
There are several faculty and research laboratories studying computational linguistics at CUNY. For more information about the research community in computational linguistics at CUNY, including special events and seminars, please visit the NLP at CUNY webpage. http://nlpatcuny.cs.qc.cuny.edu/.
CUNY’s Psycholinguistics Lab undertakes experimental studies of human sentence processing, with an emphasis on cross-linguistic research. Its facilities supporting on- and off-site data collection are made available to students and faculty pursuing individual and collaborative projects. Several current projects focus on the syntax-prosody interface.
The Speech Lab does research on computational approaches to understanding how speech communicates information, with a particular focus on quantitative approaches to representing intonation. Housed at Queens College, The Speech Lab includes students from both Computer Science and Linguistics programs. We have a number of ongoing projects which continue to develop over time. The website is actively updated to include a full listing of current short, medium and long term research projects. Please contact Prof. Andrew Rosenberg for more information.
The CSI-CUNY Speech Lab is a general phonetics and laboratory phonology lab, featuring facilities for collecting production (acoustic and physiological), perception, and psycholinguistic data. One of the lab's primary research foci is the investigation of speech prosody and intonation, and the lab supports graduate students on various research projects. For more information, please contact Prof. Jason Bishop.
See the Neurolinguistics Lab website for details. Please contact Prof. Loraine Obler for more information.
Dr. Irina Sekerina's Eye-Tracking Laboratory at the College of Staten Island utilizes free-viewing eye-tracking known as the Visual World Paradigm. This experimental technique for studying spoken language comprehension provides a means for examining moment-by-moment processing in a natural setting of listening to speech. By monitoring eye movements of very different groups of participants -- normal adults, typically developing children, bilingual speakers and aphasic patients -- much can be inferred about what's going on when people act out spoken instructions.
Research in the lab focuses on three groups of participants (normal adults, children, and aphasic patients), and two languages, English and Russian." Please contact Dr. Sekerina for more information.