Manipulation of sensory-motor coupling during speech production

Jason Bohland
When we speak, the parts of our brains responsible for moving and hearing are engaged in a precisely timed dance of coordinated electrical activity. This coordination allows us to monitor our speech for errors without our own sound inputs distracting or confusing us. If we introduce a small delay between when we produce speech and when we hear it, most people will slow down and make speech errors, which suggests how important timing is during...
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