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1. Name at least 3 characteristics of child directed speech
2. What is the critical period hypothesis?
3. Name at least 3 functions of communicative behavior during infancy
4. Name 2 types of echolalia
5. What is jargon and up until what age is it appropriate in children?
Place your responses under this blog post and number each response for clarity.
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7 thoughts on “SLP Trivia Night: Round One”
1. motherese, grammatically simple and exaggerated intonation.
2. The ability to develop language is based on age.
3. verbal communication, gestures, sign language
5. Language development in infants, usually stops by 12 months of age when true words begin to develop.
1. Simplified vocabulary, melodic pitch, slow tempo
2. The idea that the ability to learn/acquire language is linked to the age of the child.
3. Pain, hunger, tired.
4. Immediate and delayed.
5. Stringing together of phonemes (consonants and vowels) into word-like utterances (has the prosody and intonation of speech without the use of “real words”). It is appropriate until around 18 months when children begin to put two words together.
1) higher pitch, slower rate, emphasis on shorter phrases appropriate to the child
2) this hypothesis states that their is a window of time to the environment to stimulate development. if stimulation is not provided during that window, skills will be extremely difficult to acquire
3) joint attention, gain attention, share emotions
4) immediate echolalia and delayed echolalia
5) Jargon is when a child communicates verbally by making a series of speech-like sounds that give the impression of conversation, but that do not make any sense. This is typical till 1.5 years of age.
1.simple vocabulary, melodic and high pitch, slower speec rate
2.This refers to the range of ages, usually from childhood through adolescence, that it is possible to acquire a foreign language to match native speakers.
3.direct attention, request, greet
4.immediate echolalia, delayed echolalia
5.when children use non real words while learning to speak and it is Normal until 18-24months
1. High pitched voice, simplified grammar, change in intonation pattern
2. ability to acquire language is biologically linked to age
3. behavior regulation, joint attention, social interaction
4. immediate and delayed
5. Jargon is defined as unintelligible strings of sounds that mimic adult speech, 18 months
1. Higher pitch, slower rate, exaggerated intonation
2. The hypothesis states that a child has a certain age window to develop a specific skills. If the skills are developed outside of the window, they will not develop as easily or naturally.
3. To communicate pain, hunger, fatigue.
4. Immediate and delayed.
5. Jargon is a typical form of development where a child sounds as though they are communicating in their own language, with non-words. It is typically seen until approximately 18 months of age.
1. Use of elongated vowels, raised pitch, and a wider pitch range.
2. This hypothesis was first put forward by Penfield and Roberts in 1959 and posits that there is a period of particular brain plasticity related to both the stage of development and the brain area or system. Critical or sensitive periods are stages of development for particular parts or functions of the brain. They are windows of opportunity in early life when a child’s brain is exquisitle primed to receive sensory input and develop more advanced neural systems, through the limbic area and the cortex.
3. The development of attachment to the primary caregiver, to convey hunger, distress, to get attention
4. Immediate and delayed
5. Jargon is the verbal behaviour of children, beginning at about 9 months and ceasing at about 18 months, which contains a variety of syllables that are inflected in a manner approximating meaningful connected speech. In advanced stages, some true words may be heard.