Cambridge University Press
Print ISSN： 0142-7164
Online ISSN: 1469-1817
32 Avenue of the Americas, New York, USA, NY,
ProQuest Research Library
Cambridge University Press
Applied Psycholinguistics publishes original research papers on the psychological processes involved in language. It examines language development, language use and language disorders in adults and children with a particular emphasis on cross-language studies. The journal gathers together the best work from a variety of disciplines including linguistics, psychology, reading, education, language learning, speech and hearing, and neurology. In addition to research reports, theoretical reviews will be considered for publication as will keynote articles and commentaries.
Submissions may be full length articles (original research or theoretical reviews), critical responses to articles previously published in Applied Psycholinguistics, or book reviews.
All submissions for Applied Psycholinguistics should now be made via Manuscript Central at the following address: http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/appliedpsych
Spelling, capitalization, and punctuation should be consistent within each article and should follow the style recommended in the Third Edition of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association. A title should be given for each article. An auxiliary short title should be given for any article whose title exceeds 50 characters. The author's name should be given in the form preferred for publication; the affiliation should include the author's full mailing address, telephone number, e-mail address and fax number. An abstract should be prepared for each article (limited to 120 words). Author's personal note(s) should appear in the acknowledgment section. Notes should be numbered consecutively throughout the article and typed together on a separate page following the acknowledgment section. Tables and figures should be numbered consecutively throughout the article and appear as a unit following the reference section.
Bibliographic citations in the text must include the author's last name and the date of publication and may include page references. Complete bibliographic information for each citation must be included in the list of references. Examples of correct styling for bibliographic citations are: Brown (1973), Ingram (1976, pp. 54-55), Smith and Miller (1966), (Smith & Miller, 1966), (Peterson, Danner, & Flavell, 1972), and subsequently (Peterson et al., 1972). If more than one, citations should be listed in alphabetical order. References should be cited in the text and should be typed in alphabetical order using the following style:
Brown, R. (1973). Schizophrenia, language and reality. American Psychologist, 28, 395-403.
Ingram, D. (1976). Phonological disability in children. New York: Elsevier.
Krashen, S. D. (1978). Individual variation in the use of the Monitor. In W. C. Ritchie (Ed.),Second language acquisition research. New York: Academic Press.