summaryThe branch of cognitive psychology that studies the psychological basis of linguistic competence and performance
overviewPsycholinguistics or psychology of language is the study of the psychological and neurobiological factors that enable people to acquire, use, understand and produce language. is the examination. The discipline is mainly concerned with the mechanisms by which languages are processed and represented in the brain. The first forays into psycholinguistics were largely philosophical or educational schools, mainly due to their position in departments other than the applied sciences (for example, cohesive data on how the human brain works). Modern research draws from biology, neuroscience, cognitive science, linguistics, and information sciences to study how the brain processes language, and uses lesser-known social science, human development, communication theories, and infant development processes, among others. There are a number of sub-disciplines with non-invasive techniques to study the neurological workings of the brain; For example, neurolinguistics has become a field in its own right.
Psycholinguistics has its roots in education and philosophy and encompasses the processes that make it possible to understand words, words, texts, as well as "cognitive processes" that make it possible to construct a grammatical and meaningful sentence from words and grammatical structures. Developmental psycholinguistics examines children's language learning abilities. A linguistics field. Language activities, those who try to explain their functions from a psychological point of view. Especially from the late nineteenth century, H. Paul tried to explain the exception to the sound law by including the result in the form of language change. Recently, I have also been interested in language learning processes and bilingual mechanisms.