Publication

Print-Tuning Lateralization and Handedness: An Event-Related Potential Study in Dyslexic Higher Education Students

van Setten, E. R. H., Martinez-Ferreiro, S., Maurits, N. M. & Maassen, B. A. M., Feb-2016, In : Dyslexia. 22, 1, p. 64-82 19 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

van Setten, E. R. H., Martinez-Ferreiro, S., Maurits, N. M., & Maassen, B. A. M. (2016). Print-Tuning Lateralization and Handedness: An Event-Related Potential Study in Dyslexic Higher Education Students. Dyslexia, 22(1), 64-82. https://doi.org/10.1002/dys.1519

Author

van Setten, Ellie R. H. ; Martinez-Ferreiro, Silvia ; Maurits, Natasha M. ; Maassen, Ben A. M. / Print-Tuning Lateralization and Handedness : An Event-Related Potential Study in Dyslexic Higher Education Students. In: Dyslexia. 2016 ; Vol. 22, No. 1. pp. 64-82.

Harvard

van Setten, ERH, Martinez-Ferreiro, S, Maurits, NM & Maassen, BAM 2016, 'Print-Tuning Lateralization and Handedness: An Event-Related Potential Study in Dyslexic Higher Education Students', Dyslexia, vol. 22, no. 1, pp. 64-82. https://doi.org/10.1002/dys.1519

Standard

Print-Tuning Lateralization and Handedness : An Event-Related Potential Study in Dyslexic Higher Education Students. / van Setten, Ellie R. H.; Martinez-Ferreiro, Silvia; Maurits, Natasha M.; Maassen, Ben A. M.

In: Dyslexia, Vol. 22, No. 1, 02.2016, p. 64-82.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

van Setten ERH, Martinez-Ferreiro S, Maurits NM, Maassen BAM. Print-Tuning Lateralization and Handedness: An Event-Related Potential Study in Dyslexic Higher Education Students. Dyslexia. 2016 Feb;22(1):64-82. https://doi.org/10.1002/dys.1519


BibTeX

@article{c189d13cd4f946babd786c35ecb9f620,
title = "Print-Tuning Lateralization and Handedness: An Event-Related Potential Study in Dyslexic Higher Education Students",
abstract = "Despite their ample reading experience, higher education students with dyslexia still show deficits in reading and reading-related skills. Lateralized print tuning, the early sensitivity to print of the left parietal cortex signalled by the N1 event-related potential (ERP) component, differs between beginning dyslexic readers and controls. For adults, the findings are mixed. The present study aims to investigate whether print tuning, as indexed by the N1 component, differs between 24 students with dyslexia and 15 non-dyslexic controls. Because handedness has been linked to lateralization, first, a separate analysis was conducted including only right-handed participants (n=12 in both groups), like in most previous studies. ERPs were measured during a judgement task, requiring visual, phonological, or semantic judgments. In both groups, the N1 was earlier and stronger in the left than in the right hemisphere. However, when only strongly right-handed participants were evaluated, the N1 was less left-lateralized for participants with dyslexia as compared with controls. Participants with dyslexia had longer reaction times during the ERP experiment and performed worse on many reading (-related) tasks. These findings suggest that abnormal print tuning can still be found among higher education students with dyslexia and that handedness should be regarded in the study of print tuning. Copyright (c) 2015 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.",
keywords = "dyslexia, adults, neuroimaging, lateralization, print tuning, VISUAL WORD FORM AREA, LANGUAGE LATERALIZATION, DEVELOPMENTAL DYSLEXIA, ADULT DYSLEXICS, FUSIFORM GYRUS, LETTER-STRINGS, ERP, CHILDREN, TASKS, READERS",
author = "{van Setten}, {Ellie R. H.} and Silvia Martinez-Ferreiro and Maurits, {Natasha M.} and Maassen, {Ben A. M.}",
year = "2016",
month = "2",
doi = "10.1002/dys.1519",
language = "English",
volume = "22",
pages = "64--82",
journal = "Dyslexia",
issn = "1076-9242",
publisher = "WILEY",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Print-Tuning Lateralization and Handedness

T2 - An Event-Related Potential Study in Dyslexic Higher Education Students

AU - van Setten, Ellie R. H.

AU - Martinez-Ferreiro, Silvia

AU - Maurits, Natasha M.

AU - Maassen, Ben A. M.

PY - 2016/2

Y1 - 2016/2

N2 - Despite their ample reading experience, higher education students with dyslexia still show deficits in reading and reading-related skills. Lateralized print tuning, the early sensitivity to print of the left parietal cortex signalled by the N1 event-related potential (ERP) component, differs between beginning dyslexic readers and controls. For adults, the findings are mixed. The present study aims to investigate whether print tuning, as indexed by the N1 component, differs between 24 students with dyslexia and 15 non-dyslexic controls. Because handedness has been linked to lateralization, first, a separate analysis was conducted including only right-handed participants (n=12 in both groups), like in most previous studies. ERPs were measured during a judgement task, requiring visual, phonological, or semantic judgments. In both groups, the N1 was earlier and stronger in the left than in the right hemisphere. However, when only strongly right-handed participants were evaluated, the N1 was less left-lateralized for participants with dyslexia as compared with controls. Participants with dyslexia had longer reaction times during the ERP experiment and performed worse on many reading (-related) tasks. These findings suggest that abnormal print tuning can still be found among higher education students with dyslexia and that handedness should be regarded in the study of print tuning. Copyright (c) 2015 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

AB - Despite their ample reading experience, higher education students with dyslexia still show deficits in reading and reading-related skills. Lateralized print tuning, the early sensitivity to print of the left parietal cortex signalled by the N1 event-related potential (ERP) component, differs between beginning dyslexic readers and controls. For adults, the findings are mixed. The present study aims to investigate whether print tuning, as indexed by the N1 component, differs between 24 students with dyslexia and 15 non-dyslexic controls. Because handedness has been linked to lateralization, first, a separate analysis was conducted including only right-handed participants (n=12 in both groups), like in most previous studies. ERPs were measured during a judgement task, requiring visual, phonological, or semantic judgments. In both groups, the N1 was earlier and stronger in the left than in the right hemisphere. However, when only strongly right-handed participants were evaluated, the N1 was less left-lateralized for participants with dyslexia as compared with controls. Participants with dyslexia had longer reaction times during the ERP experiment and performed worse on many reading (-related) tasks. These findings suggest that abnormal print tuning can still be found among higher education students with dyslexia and that handedness should be regarded in the study of print tuning. Copyright (c) 2015 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

KW - dyslexia

KW - adults

KW - neuroimaging

KW - lateralization

KW - print tuning

KW - VISUAL WORD FORM AREA

KW - LANGUAGE LATERALIZATION

KW - DEVELOPMENTAL DYSLEXIA

KW - ADULT DYSLEXICS

KW - FUSIFORM GYRUS

KW - LETTER-STRINGS

KW - ERP

KW - CHILDREN

KW - TASKS

KW - READERS

U2 - 10.1002/dys.1519

DO - 10.1002/dys.1519

M3 - Article

VL - 22

SP - 64

EP - 82

JO - Dyslexia

JF - Dyslexia

SN - 1076-9242

IS - 1

ER -

ID: 30103031