Biblio

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C
Tatman, R. (2015).  Comparing the Use of Sociophonetic Variables in Speech and Twitter. New Ways of Analyzing Variation (NWAV) 44.  (332.97 KB)
Tatman, R. (2015).  The cross-linguistic distribution of sign language parameters. Berkeley Linguistics Society.  (440.45 KB)
Tatman, R. (2015).  The cross-linguistic distribution of sign language parameters. Proceedings of theForty-first Annual Meeting of The Berkeley Linguistics Society. 41,  (70.57 KB)
G
Tatman, R.. (2017).  Gender and Dialect Bias in YouTube’s Automatic Captions . Ethics in Natural Language Processing.  (123.05 KB)
Tatman, R. (2015).  go awn: Sociophonetic Variation in Variant Spellings on Twitter. Northwest Linguistic Conference.  (928.81 KB)
Tatman, R. (2015).  #go awn: Sociophonetic Variation in Variant Spellings on Twitter. Working Papers of the Linguistics Circle of the University of Victoria . 25(2),  (258.31 KB)
H
Tatman, R. (2015).  Hand Choice Lateralization as Phonologization of Sign Language Pronouns. Workshop on Computational Phonology & Morphology .  (832.28 KB)
Tatman, R. (2017).  “He maybe did” or “He may be dead”? The use of acoustic and social cues in applying perceptual learning of a new dialect. 173rd Meeting of the Acoustical Society of America.  (331.62 KB)
I
Tatman, R.. (2016).  ‘I’m a spawts guay’: Comparing the Use of Sociophonetic Variables in Speech andTwitter. Selected Papers from NWAV 44.  (137.83 KB)
Souza, P., Wright R., Blackburn M., Tatman R.., & Gallun F.. (2015).  Individual sensitivity to spectral and temporal cues in listeners with hearing impairment. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research.  (2.6 MB)
L
Tatman, R. (2016).  Listening with American Ears: Using Social Information in Perceptual Learning. 3rd Conference on Experimental Approaches to Perception and Production of Language Variation.  (980.58 KB)
M
Tatman, R. (2017).  #MAGA or #TheResistance: Classifying Twitter users' political affiliation without looking at their words or friends. Women and Underrepresented Minorities in Natural Language Processing .  (131.33 KB)
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Tatman, R., Stewart L., Paullada A., & Spiro E. (2017).  Non-lexical Features Encode Political Affiliation on Twitter. Workshop on Natural Language Processing and Computational Social Science at ACL.  (695.11 KB)
O
Tatman, R.. (2017).  “Oh, I’ve Heard That Before”: Modelling Own-Dialect Bias After Perceptual Learning by Weighting Training Data. Workshop on Cognitive Modeling and Computational Linguistics.  (181.43 KB)
P
Tatman, R. (2016).  #PronouncingThingsIncorrectly: Initial phonological generalizations of a novel Internet wordgame. NorthWest Phonetics & Phonology Conference.  (1.69 MB)
S
Tatman, R. (2015).  The Sign Language Analyses (SLAY) Database. University of Washington Working Papers in Linguistics.  (146.32 KB)
Tatman, R. (2014).  The SLAY Database: A Meta-Analytic Database of Sign Language Grammars. Workshop on Databases and Corpora in Linguistics.  (421.36 KB)
Tatman, R., & Paullada A. (2017).  Social Identity and Punctuation Variation in the #BlueLivesMatter and #BlackLivesMatter Twitter Communities. 33rd Northwest Linguistics Conference.  (611.96 KB)
Tatman, R. (2016).  Speaker Dialect is a Necessary Feature to Model Perceptual Accent Adaptation in Humans. 4th Pacific Northwest Regional NLP Workshop: NW-NLP 2016.  (126.48 KB)
Tatman, R. (2015).  The State of the Stats: Current Use of Statistical Methods Across Linguistics Subfields. Linguistics Summer Institute.  (714.93 KB)
W
Conrod, K., Tatman R., & Koncel-Kedziorski R. (2016).  We Who Tweet: Pronominal Relative Clauses on Twitter. Corpus Linguistics Fest 2016.  (103.59 KB)