Resources in our repository exist in different languages, for different types of materials, as well as for different categories of material.

Thanks to the use of Standards for the storage and description of these resources, they can all be listed from a single access point, as demonstrated here.

data

repository

data

1_parts_of_words

english
Subsyllabic similarity, De Cara & Goswami (2002)
Statistical Analysis of Similarity Relations among Spoken Words: Evidence for the Special Status of Rimes in English
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Letter sequences statistics, Hirata & Bryden (1971)
Letter sequences varying in order of approximation to English
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The sounds of English
In this site thousands of English words have been painstakingly grouped according to their sounds and their spellings making the patterns obvious. This is the most logical and systematic method to learn English. It doesn't rely on rules to teach reading and spelling; instead, repeated exposure to a sound/letter pattern allows your brain to recognize the pattern intuitively and internalize it.
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2_words

dutch
AoA norms for Dutch, De Moor et al. (2000)
Age-of-acquisition ratings on 2816 Dutch four- and five-letter nouns. These norms were collected by asking 559 undergraduates to indicate for a set of words at which age they thought they had learned them.
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Validated AoA norms for Dutch, Ghyselinck et al. (2000a)
Alphabetical listing of 254 validated words together with their rated AoA, logarithmic frequency and the evaluation of the three judges.
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Validated AoA norms for Dutch, Ghyselinck et al. (2000b)
Alphabetical listing of the 410 validated words together with their rated AoA and the percentage of children that correctly indicated the meaning of the word.
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AoA norms for Dutch, Ghyselinck et al. (2003)
These norms were collected by asking 142 participants to indicate for a set of 389 or 388 words at which age they thought they had learned them.
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Norms on emotional valence and concreteness, Van der Goten et al. (1999)
Norms are provided for 1- and 3-syllable words
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Celex database for Dutch. Baayen et al. (1993)
Extensive database with both lemma and wordform statistics
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Woorden in het basisonderwijs, Schrooten & Vermeer (1994)
15.000 woorden aangeboden aan leerlingen
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Translations Norms for Dutch-English Translation Pairs, Tokowicz et al. (2002)
Dutch-English Number of Translations, Form Similarity, and Semantic Similarity Norms
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english
AoA and imagery measures, Bird et al. (2001)
Age_of_acquisition, imageability, and frequency measures for 2,694 words
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AoA and imagery measures, Gilhooly & Logie (1980)
Age_of_acquisition, imagery, concreteness, familiarity, and ambiguity measures for 1,944 words
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Celex Database for English, Baayen et al. (1993)
Extensive database with both lemma and wordform statistics
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English Lexicon Project (ELP, Balota et al. 2002)

Adapted from website). The English Lexicon Project (ELP) is an ongoing project. Its goal is to collect normative data for speeded naming and lexical decision for over 40,000 words across 1200 subjects at 6 different universities and to integrate these data into a database along with descriptive characteristics of the words used in the study.

As for now, the English Lexicon Project (supported by the National Science Foundation) affords access to a large set of lexical characteristics, along with behavioral data from visual lexical decision and naming studies of 40,481 words and 40,481 nonwords.

The naming and lexical decision data are currently being collected from six testing Universities. To date, we have collected 2,752,698 reaction time measurements from 816 subjects in the lexical decision experiment. We have also collected 1,125,880 experimental measurements from 444 subjects in the naming experiment.

Researchers interested in psycholinguistics, human memory, computational modeling, and other fields will find these data useful. For example, researchers will be better equipped to select stimuli, test theories, and reduce potential confounds in their studies.

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Brett Kessler publications, programs, and datasets
NA.
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Lexical FreeNet :: Connected Thesaurus
[As on authors' website]This program allows you to search for relationships between words, concepts, and people. It is a combination thesaurus, rhyming dictionary, pun generator, and concept navigator. Use it to find words that fit the needs of whatever writing endeavor you've undertaken, or just to browse concept space. To use the system, enter one or two words into the boxes at the top of the page, select a function to perform, optionally select some word relations to allow, and click Submit Query! Here is a description of the seven functions that are available.
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MRC database (Coltheart et al.)
MRC Psycholinguistic Database containing over 150000 words with up to 26 linguistic and psycholinguistic attributes for each (e.g. pronunciation, part of speech, word...). Among these attributes, age-of-acquisition and imagery statistics from Gilhooly & Logie (1980) and Word frequency list from Kucera & Francis (1967)
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Wordmine.org
[As on authors' website] Wordmine is a culmination of several years of computational analyses of various word-level constructs. It is meant to act as a psycho-linguistic resource similar to the MRC database and is available to all researchers free of charge. This resource, the MRC database and RT values available from Balota and his colleagues can be used in combination to pre-test assumptions regarding variables of interest. We encourage students to use these sites and data so that they can run "experiments" to test assumptions about the way the word recognition system operates. In exchange for the data available here we ask that you acknowledge this site in your presentations or publications.
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WordNet
[As on authors' website] WordNet® is an online lexical reference system whose design is inspired by current psycholinguistic theories of human lexical memory. English nouns, verbs, adjectives and adverbs are organized into synonym sets, each representing one underlying lexical concept. Different relations link the synonym sets.
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Word Frequencies in Written and Spoken English, based on the British National Corpus, Leech et al. (2001)
[From authors' website] Book with frequency statistics derived from the British National Corpus - a 100,000,000 word electronic databank sampled from the whole range of present-day English, spoken and written - and makes use of the grammatical information that has been added to each word in the corpus. Includes frequencies for present-day speech (including everyday conversation) as well as for writing: (a) Rank-ordered and alphabetical frequency lists for the whole corpus and for various subdivisions: e.g. informative vs. imaginative writing, conversational vs. other varieties of speech. (b) Entries take account of grammatical parts of speech (e.g. round as a preposition is listed separately from round as an adjective). (c) Includes discussions of a number of thematic frequency lists such as colour terms, female vs. male terms, etc
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Kurcera & Francis (1967)
Kurcera and Francis Frequency values
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Children's Printed Word Database, Stuart et al. (1993-1996)
ESRC-funded project to develop a database of printed word frequencies as read by children aged between 5 & 9.
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Children's - Stuart et al. (2003)
Database of children's early reading vocabulary, for use by researchers and teacher, with up-to-date word frequency list of early print exposure in the UK
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Zeno et al. (1995) - Educator's word frequency guide
Quantitative summary of the printed vocabulary encountered by students in American schools, with separate word frequency counts were conducted on materials for each grade (grade 1 through college)
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Crawford et al. (2004)
Corpus of gender-related and neutral words
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Cortese & Fugett (2004)
Imageability ratings for 3,000 monosyllabic words
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Norms, Clark & Paivio (2004a)
Expanded Norms for Original 925 Paivio, Yuille, and Madigan (1968) Items.
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Norms, Clark & Paivio (2004b)
Expanded Norms for 2,311 Items
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Maki et al. (2004)
Semantic distance norms computed from an electronic dictionary (WordNet).
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Gahl et al. (2004)
Verb subcategorization frequencies (American English)
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french
Objective AoA norms, Chalard et al. (2005)
Alphabetical listing of the 230 words and their scores on objective AoA.
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BDLex (de Calmès & Pérennou, 1998)

BDLEX consists of a lexical database developed within the French GDR-PRC CHM at IRIT (IMH-PT team), Paul Sabatier University, Toulouse. The data cover lexical, phonological, and morphological information.

The database BDLEX consists of about 440,000 inflected forms (generated from about 50,000 canonical The database BDLEX consists of about 440,000 inflected forms (generated from about 50,000 canonical words) with the following attributes: spelling, pronunciation, morphosyntactic features (part of speech, agreements,...), the canonical word spelling and a frequency indicator.

Moreover the lexical resources include the version BDLex-syll which specifies the syllabic division in the field pronunciation.

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BruLex, Content et al. (1990)
[As on server] The Brulex directory includes the different versions fo the BRULEX database. BRULEX was developed about ten years ago, for the purpose of facilitating selection and control of experimental materials in psycholinguistic experiments on lexical processing. It contains a large number of informations that were typed manually by benevolent collaborators. Potential users should be aware that the current version, which hasn't been changed since '89, contains a number of transcription errors and inaccuracies.
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Dicouèbe, Dictionnaire en ligne de combinatoire du Français

(from webpage):Le DiCo (acronyme pour dictionnaire de combinatoire) est une base de données lexicales du français, développée depuis plusieurs années à l'OLST par Igor Mel'čuk et Alain Polguère. La finalité première de cette base est de décrire chaque lexie apparaissant dans la nomenclature du DiCo selon deux axes : les dérivations sémantiques (relations sémantiques fortes) qui la lient à d'autres lexies de la langue et les collocations (expressions semi-idiomatiques) qu'elle contrôle. Cette description s'accompagne d'une modélisation des structures syntaxiques régies par la lexie et d'une modélisation de son sens, sous forme d'étiquetage sémantique.

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Lexique, New (2001, 2004)
Lexique gives a lot of information (frequency, neighbours, phonology, lemma, etc.) concerning 137.000 words in French based on large corpora (35 millions of words). This database is regularly updated and the the 3rd version has been released in 2005. This third version brings a lot of new features as:
- written and estimated spoken frequency
- frequency of any character string
- recent words
- etc. Open Lexique is a project that allow people to query simultaneously several french databases. Other ressources have been developped such as a free text corpus, a first name database, an anagram database, etc.
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LexOP. Peereman & Content (1998)
[As on the authors' server] The Lexop directory includes the different versions of the LEXOP database. LEXOP includes about 2,500 monosyllabic French words, and providesa large number of statistics related to orthography to phonology and phonology to orthography mappings. [see the Lexop/00readme file for more details about the contents and distribution]
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MANULEX (Lété, Sprenger-Charolles, Colé)
A Grade-Level Lexical Database from French Elementary-School Readers

MANULEX provides grade-level word-frequency lists of non-lemmatized and lemmatized words (48,886 and 23,812 entries, respectively) computed from the 1.9 million words taken from 54 French elementary-school readers. Word frequencies are provided for four levels: 1st grade (G1), 2nd grade (G2), 3rd to 5th grades (G3-5), and all grades (G1-5). The frequencies were computed following the methods described by Carroll et al. (1971) and Zeno et al. (1995) with four statistics at each level (F: overall word frequency, D: index of dispersion across the selected readers, U: estimated frequency per million words, and SFI: Standard Frequency Index). The database also provides the number of letters in the word and syntactic category information. MANULEX is intended to be a useful tool for studying language development through the selection of stimuli based on precise frequency norms. Researchers in artificial intelligence can also use it as a source of information on natural language processing to simulate written language acquisition in children. Finally, it may serve an educational purpose by providing basic vocabulary lists.

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NovLex 1, Lambert & Chesnet (2001)

(from webpage):La base de données lexicales NOVLEX est un outil permettant d'estimer l'étendue et la fréquence lexicale du vocabulaire écrit adressé à des élèves francophones de l'enseignement primaire.

Elle a été constituée grâce à l'analyse de livres scolaires et extra-scolaires destinés à des élèves de CE2 (8-9 ans). NOVLEX est construit à partir d'un corpus d'à peu près 417 000 mots, ne comprenant ni noms propres, ni prénoms, ni noms de ville, ni onomatopées et ramenés en minuscule ("Un", "UN" et "un" sont une même entrée).

De ce corpus nous avons extraits 9300 racines lexicales (Base Lexicale) distinctes (déterminées à l'aide du dictionnaire Larousse).

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NovLex 2, Lambert & Chesnet (2001)

(from webpage):La base de données lexicales NOVLEX est un outil permettant d'estimer l'étendue et la fréquence lexicale du vocabulaire écrit adressé à des élèves francophones de l'enseignement primaire.

Elle a été constituée grâce à l'analyse de livres scolaires et extra-scolaires destinés à des élèves de CE2 (8-9 ans). NOVLEX est construit à partir d'un corpus d'à peu près 417 000 mots, ne comprenant ni noms propres, ni prénoms, ni noms de ville, ni onomatopées et ramenés en minuscule ("Un", "UN" et "un" sont une même entrée).

De ce corpus nous avons extraits 20 600 entrées orthographiquement différentes (Base d'occurrences). Dans la Base d'Occurences, toutes les formes orthographiques sont considérées comme des entrées séparées (e.g. "cheveu" et "cheveux" sont deux entrées distinctes).

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Omnilex
Base de Données Informatisée sur le Lexique du Français Contemporain
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Vocolex, Dufour et al. (2002)
Paper Abstract: Several studies on auditory word recognition indicate that word processing is influenced by the phonological similarity with other words. We describe a lexical database, VoColex, which provides several statistical indexes of phonological similarity between French words. Phonological similarity is computed according to two distinct principles. According to the first principle, phonologically similar words share initial phonemes with the target word. According to the second principle, phonological neighbours correspond to any words which can be derived from the target by a single phoneme change (substitution, addition, or deletion) whatever the position of the modified phoneme. The statistical data provided by VoCoLex should allow the control and the empirical manipulation of various measures of phonological similarity, as well as quantitative descriptions of the auditory lexicon.
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Dicos à ABU
[From website]. La vertu des listes de mots que vous trouverez dans ces pages n'est pas d'offrir aux bibliophiles que vous êtes la possibilité de développer des outils professionnels. Elles sont en effet loin d'être complètes et sans erreur.

Il y a pour l'instant quatre listes : une liste de mots communs (+300000 mots), une liste de prénoms (12437 prénoms), une liste de nom de cités française (39076 noms), une liste de nom de pays (170 pays), une liste de difficultés de la langue (1500 mots).

Et également un dictionnaire:" Les Excentricités du Langage" de Lorédan Larchey (version hypertexte). Une perle que nous vous recommandons !
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XMLittré
[From website]. Ce site propose une version interrogeable en ligne du dictionnaire de la langue française d'Émile Littré.

Cet ouvrage a été publié à partir de 1863, puis dans sa deuxième édition en 1872-1877.
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Cordier & Le Ny (2004)
Values of Experiential Frequency, Degree of Knowledge and Rated Familiarity for French Words
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ARTFL- Word Frequency Search Form
Word Frequency information. TLF. Trésor de la Langue française. Imbs (1971).
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Morphalou
Le lexique Morphalou est un lexique ouvert des formes fléchies du français. Les données initiales de Morphalou proviennent du TLFnome, la nomenclature du Trésor de la Langue Française qui a fourni 539.413 formes fléchies, appartenant à 68.075 lemmes. Le transfert du TLFnome vers Morphalou s'est fait par une réorganisation structurelle des données et une normalisation des étiquettes grammaticales, sans perte d'informations linguistiques. Le lexique résultant est un lexique à large couverture (~540.000 formes fléchies), linguistiquement valide (sous la responsabilité d'un comité éditorial) et formellement en accord avec les propositions de normalisation pour les ressources lexicales du TAL à l'ISO (TC37/SC4). Il est en accès libre à des fins de recherche et d'enseignement. Le maintien et la mise à jour du lexique sont assurés par l'ATILF.
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Dictionnaire des synonymes
[From website]. Ce dictionnaire des synonymes contient approximativement 49 000 entrées et 396 000 relations synonymiques . La base de départ est constituée de sept dictionnaires classiques (Bailly, Benac, Du Chazaud, Guizot, Lafaye, Larousse et Robert) dont ont été extraites les relations synonymiques ; ce premier travail, effectué par l'Institut National de la Langue Française (INaLF) a produit une série de fichiers ; les données de ceux-ci ont été regroupées et homogénéisées au sein du laboratoire CRISCO (ELSAP à l'époque). Enfin, nous avons complété cette procédure par un important travail de correction (par adjonction ou suppression de liens synonymiques) sur le fichier final. Ce projet a démarré sous la responsabilité de Sabine PLOUX, qui a défini les principes de fonctionnement de ce dictionnaire. Depuis 1998, Jean-Luc MANGUIN en est le responsable ; il en a assuré la mise en oeuvre sur Internet et la confection de l'interface d'interrogation en mode texte. Les développements actuels résultent d'un projet qui a mis en collaboration le CRISCO (Caen) et l'entreprise Memodata (Caen). Ce projet a été retenu par le Comité Régional pour l'Imagerie et les Technologies de l'Information et de la Communication.
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spanish
Corpus Diacrónico del Español (CORDE)
Diacronic Corpus for the Spanish Language. [With interactive search facilities]
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Corpus de Referencia del Español Actual (CREA)
[...] describe las posibilidades del programa informático de consulta del Banco de Datos del Español de la Real Academia Española. Se trata de un texto para personas sin conocimientos específicos de la materia, en el que se proporcionan las nociones básicas para la consulta interactiva del mayor recurso léxico -más de 200 millones de palabras- disponible para el idioma español. [With interactive search facilities.]
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Diccionario de la Universidad de Oviedo
Diccionario de Antónimos, Diccionario de Sinónimos, Conjugador de Verbos, Términos Relacionados.
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Izura et al. (2004)
Category norms for 500 Spanish words in 5 semantic categories
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Banco de datos del Español
Nómina de autores y obras. [With interactive search facilities.]
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3_nonwords

english
ARC nonword database, Rastle et al. (2002)
Database of 358,534 nonwords
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french
Cordier & Le Ny (2004)
Values of Experiential Frequency, Degree of Knowledge and Rated Familiarity for French Pseudowords
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4_running_text

across_the_board
WordTheque
[From webiste]. The Wordtheque is a powerful interface with a massive database (currently 707.737.941 words) containing multilingual novels, technical literature and translated texts. Hits are highlighted in context windows that can be expanded up or down. To go to the source web pages (novels, etc.)
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english
Childes, MacWhinney
[From authors' webiste]. The CHILDES system provides tools for studying conversational interactions. These tools include a database of transcripts, programs for computer analysis of transcripts, methods for linguistic coding,and systems for linking transcripts to digitized audio and video.
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french
GrosMots.com
[From webiste]. Nous nous proposons de : rassembler des corpus de textes français libres de droits; stucturer les textes en posant des balises pour délimiter les différentes parties de chaque ouvrage; maintenir une page de liens vers les articles sur internet à propos de ces ouvrages; monitorer des forums de questions pointant sur les ouvrages, les auteurs et leurs contextes; monitorer un service d'annonces d'échange et vente d'éditions diverses des ouvrages; introduire Progsession pour un travail en groupe.

Nous espérons terminer en 2007 un premier plan portant sur 3000 oeuvres dont plus de 2000 sont déjà téléchargeables.
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5_visual_material

across_the_board
Amsterdam Library of Object Images (ALOI)
1000 objects under different angles and different lighting conditions. Royalty Free?
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Fribbles Stimulus Sets
Fribble stimuli used in several experiments. Within each Fribble species, the exact shape, color, and texture of the main body and the approximate location and interrelationships between appendage parts are held constant for all exemplars. Colors and textures of appendage parts are also similar (although not identical) across exemplars. The main aspect that changes from exemplar to exemplar in a species is the exact shape of the appendage parts.
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Action Picture Stimuli in IPNP
Black and white drawings of 275 transitive and intransitive actions from different sources.
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Object Picture Stimuli in IPNP
Black and white drawings of 520 common objects (including 174 pictures from the Snodgrass & Vanderwart set and other sources.)
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Diagnostic Color Objects
Color images of many diagnostic color objects, e.g., a banana. Objects are shown in typical and atypical colors. There are also control sets of neutral color objects. The orignal set were used as stimuli in Naor-Raz, Tarr, & Kersten (2003)
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Grayscale pictures of 31 chairs -- Bruno Rossion
Grayscale pictures of 31 chairs garnered from various sources by Bruno Rossion at the Universite Catholique de Louvain. Bruno has scaled all of the images to the same size, orientation, and brightness. Bruno asks that if you are going to use the chairs, please contact him at rossion@neco.ucl.ac.be and let him know what you are up to. The images are STANDARD COLORS grayscale PICTS.
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Colorized Snodgrass and Vanderwart pictures -- Rossion & Pourtois (2004)
The authors have created a new set of stimuli based on the widely used line drawings of Snodgrass and Vanderwart (1980). These 260 stimuli contain diagnostic texture and color information. Normative data (naming agreement and latencies, complexity, familiarity, imaginability) for these new stimuli have been collected (Rossion & Pourtois, 2004). Their data shows that surface information, color in particular, greatly facilitates object recognition.

If you download the set and wish to use it in an experimental/clinical study, a donation of $30-$50 to help defray their costs would be most welcome. You can send correspondence about contributing to Bruno Rossion.
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Royalty Free Clipart Images
A long list of links for royalty free or free to use clipart images.
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Royalty Free Photos
A long list of links for royalty free or free of use photos.
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Change Blindness Scenes
This set of scenes were used as stimuli in the studies reported in Aginsky & Tarr (2000) set contains many variants of individual scenes. Variants were generated by either moving or changing the color of some element of the scene. The images are color PICT files.
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Object Data Bank
Michael Tarr (with the artistic help of Scott Yu) has developed a wonderful data bank of three-dimensional objects from numerous views.
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Viperlib, visual perception library
Viperlib is a web-based resource library of images and presentation material illuminating the study of visual perception. (more than 2000 images)

All images are given freely by the vision research community and are available for educational, non-profit use only.
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dutch
Lexical norms for pictures, Martein (2005)
This work presents the results of a normative data collection study of 216 pictures which can be used in a wide range of cognitive experiments. Black-and-white line drawings of 216 objects, belonging to 20 large semantic categories, were rated by a sample of 300 first-year psychology students at the University of Ghent. These ratings provided data on several variables of central importance to cognitive processing and memory functioning: name agreement, concept agreement, familiarity, visual complexity and image agreement. The following semantic categories were included in the set: 1. Article of clothing, 2. Birds, 3. Electronical appliances, 4. Fish, shells, ..., 5. Flowers, plants, ..., 6. Food, 7. Fruit, 8. Furniture and decoration, 9. Insects, 10. Kitchen-utensils, 11. Mammals, 12. Miscellaneous, 13. Musical instruments, 14. Parts of a building, 15. Parts of the human body, 16. Reptiles and amphibians, 17. Tools, 18. Vegetables, 19. Vehicles, 20. Weapons
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Lexical norms for pictures, Severens et al. (2005)
Timed norms for 590 pictures in Belgian Dutch, with name agreement and response latencies.
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english
Norms for timed picture naming
The UCSD Center for Research in Language is engaged in a large international study to provide norms for timed picture naming in seven different languages (American English, German, Mexican Spanish, Italian, Bulgarian, Hungarian, and the variant of Mandarin Chinese spoken in Taiwan). They currently have data for over 500 pictures.
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french
Bonin et al. (2003)
French norms for name agreement, image agreement, conceptual familiarity, visual complexity, image variability, age of acquisition, and naming latencies
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Schwitter et al. (2004)
French normative data and naming times for action pictures
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spanish
Cuetos & Alija (2003)
Normative data and naming times for action pictures in Spanish
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Cuetos et al. (1999)
Naming times for the Snodgrass and Vanderwart pictures in Spanish
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Dasi et al. (2004)
Normative data on the familiarity and difficulty of 196 Spanish word fragments
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Fernandez et al. (2004)
Free-association norms for the Spanish names of the Snodgrass and Vanderwart pictures in Spanish
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7_performance_measures

english
Lexical Decision, Balota et al. (1999)
Lexical Decision Corpora
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Spieler & Balota (1998)
Naming Latencies for Younger and Older Adults.
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Response times in CVC naming study, Treiman et al. (1995)
[As on the authors' website] These are the mean RTs and error rates from the Treiman et al. 1995 naming study with Wayne State University students. They are being made available to other researchers who wish to do additional analyses of these data.
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DRC simulation results for words, Coltheart et al. (2001)
DRC simulation results reported in Coltheart et al. (2001), 7910 words
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PMSP simulation results, Plaut et al. (1996)
Simulation results for the PMSP96 model (Plaut et al., 1996)
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french
Belec (Mousty et al., 1994)
Batterie d'évaluation du langage écrit et de ses troubles.
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