I am a PhD candidate of linguistics at McGill University. Broadly, I am interested in speech perception and production, phonetics, second language acquisition and psycholinguistics. My research focuses on second-language speech learning, linguistic and cognitive mechanisms in speech perception and production, and adaptive processes in speech perception. I am particularly concerned with how these processes differ across individuals and how they are integrated to broaden our understanding of linguistic and cognitive mechanisms in speech processing and learning.
Currently, I am working on my PhD dissertation on how listeners overcome challenging listening conditions and what makes listeners better adapt to variability in both the signal and listening environments.
Previously, I investigated how individual second language learners differ in their developmental trajectories in the acquisition of novel speech sound contrasts longitudinally. I also examined how and to what extent speech perception and production are linked at an individual level using phonetic imitation.
Dec 7, 2017, 174th Meeting of the Acoustical Society of America
Nov 9, 2017, 16th Auditory Perception, Cognition, and Action Meeting (APCAM 2017)
Jun 16, 2017, The Phonology-Morphology Circle of Korea Summer Conference
Mar 24, 2017, Montreal-Ottawa-Toronto Phonology Workshop (MOT 2017)
Nov 29, 2016, 5th Joint Meeting of the Acoustical Society of America and the Acoustical Society of Japan
Nov 15, 2016, International Conference on Speech-language Pathology and Audiology
Jul 16, 2016, 15th Conference on Laboratory Phonology (LabPhon15)
May 20, 2016, The Korean Society of Speech Sciences Spring Conference
Mar 20, 2016, Montreal-Ottawa-Laval-Toronto Phonology Workshop (MOLT 2016).
Oct 30, 2015, 34th Second Language Research Forum (SLRF 2015)
This project examines how listeners overcome challenging conditions and what makes listeners better adapt to variability in both the signal and listening environments.
This project explores how individual second language learners differ in their developmental trajectories in the acquisition of novel speech sound contrasts.
I was a teaching assistant for the following courses: