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For information on the new RERC on AAC, funded by NIDILRR from 2014-2019, please visit rerc-aac.psu.edu.


Publications


Journal Articles

2011

Thiessen, A., Horn, C., Beukelman, D. & Wallace, S. (2011). Adults learning and AAC. Perspectives on Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 20, 69-74.

2012

Fried-Oken, M., Beukelman, D. R., & Hux, K. (2012). Current and Future AAC Research Considerations for Adults with Acquired Cognitive and Communication Impairments. Assistive Technology, 24, 56–66. (abstract)

Fager, S., Jakobs, T., Beukelman, D., Ternus, T., Schley, H. (2012). New access strategy for gesture tracking a technical note. Perspectives on Augmentative and Alternative Communication. 21, 11-16.

McNaughton, D., Bryen, D., Blackstone, S., Williams, M., & Kennedy, P. (2012). Young Adults with Complex Communication Needs: Research and Development in AAC for a “Diverse” Population. Assistive Technology, 24, 45–53. (abstract)

Maeder, J.M., Fager, S., Collins, K., Beukelman, D.R. (2012). Representation of Potential Communication Items in Medical Settings: An Intervention Note.  Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 28(3): 190-196.

Wallace, S., Dietz, A., Hux, K., & Weissling, K. (2012). Augmented Input: The effect of visuographic supports on the auditory comprehension of people with chronic aphasia. Aphasiology, 26, 162-176.

DeRuyter, F., & Beukelman, D. (2012). Introduction to the Special Issue on Augmentative and Alternative Communication. Assistive Technology, 24, 1–2. (abstract)

Higginbotham, D. J., Lesher, G. W., Moulton, B. J., & Roark, B. (2012). The Application of Natural Language Processing to Augmentative and Alternative Communication. Assistive Technology, 24, 14–24. (abstract)

Light, J., & McNaughton, D. (2012). Supporting the Communication, Language, and Literacy Development of Children with Complex Communication Needs: State of the Science and Future Research Priorities. Assistive Technology, 24, 34–44. (abstract)

Ball, L. J., Fager, S., & Fried-Oken, M. (2012). Augmentative and alternative communication forpeople with progressive neurological disease. Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation Clinics of North America. 23, 3. 689-699. (abstract)

Light, J., & McNaughton, D. (2012). The changing face of augmentative and alternative communication: Past, present, and future challenges. Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 28, 197-204.

Fager, S., Beukelman, D., Fried-Oken, M., & Jakobs, T. (2012). Current and future AAC research considerations for AAC access interface strategies. Assistive Technology Journal. 24, 25-33.

Williams, M., Beukelman, D., & Ullman, C. (2012). AAC text messaging vocabulary. Perspectives on Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 21, 56-59.

Fager, S., DeLoux, J., & Beukelman, D. (in press). Evaluating Preferred Augmentative and Alternative Communication Strategies for Patients in Long-Term Health Care Hospitals, Perspectives in AAC.

Beukelman, D., Schrunk, A., Fager, S., & Ullman, C. (2012). Vocabulary associated with medical procedures. Perspectives on Neurophysiology and Neurogenic Speech and Language Disorders, 22, 119-123.

Shane, H. C., Blackstone, S., Vanderheiden, G., Williams, M., & DeRuyter, F. (2012). Using AAC Technology to Access the World. Assistive Technology, 24, 3–13. (abstract)

2013

Wallace, S., & Hux, K. (2013).  Effect of two layouts on high technology AAC navigation and content location by people with aphasia. Disability and Rehabilitation Assistive Technology, Early Online:  1-10.

McNaughton, D., & Light, J. (2013). The iPad and Mobile Technology Revolution: Benefits and Challenges for Individuals who require Augmentative and Alternative Communication. Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 29, 107-116. 

McNaughton, D., & Chapple, D. (2013). AAC and Communication in the Workplace. Perspectives on Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 22(1), 30-36. (abstract)

Schlosser, R. W., Laubscher, E., Sorce, J., Koul, R., Flynn, S., Hotz, L., ... & Shane, H. (2013). Implementing directives that involve prepositions with children with autism: A comparison of spoken cues with two types of augmented input. Augmentative and Alternative Communication29, 132-145. (abstract)

Link to previous AAC-RERC (2003-2008) Publications


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