Alexis K. Black

Associate Member
phone 604 827 4232
location_on Friedman Room 439--2177 Wesbrook Mall

Research Area

Education

PhD, University of British Columbia, 2018
MA, University of Virginia, 2005

About

Dr. Alexis K. Black is an Assistant Professor in the School of Audiology and Speech Sciences, an associate member of the Department of Psychology, and an Affiliated Scientist at Haskins Research Laboratories.


Research

Dr. Black studies language acquisition, learning, and perception. She is particularly interested in how auditory representations emerge and develop over time, and how they relate to higher-order levels of linguistic abstraction. She works with infants, children, and adults, and uses both behavioural and neuroimaging (EEG and fNIRS) techniques.


Alexis K. Black

Associate Member
phone 604 827 4232
location_on Friedman Room 439--2177 Wesbrook Mall

PhD, University of British Columbia, 2018
MA, University of Virginia, 2005

Dr. Alexis K. Black is an Assistant Professor in the School of Audiology and Speech Sciences, an associate member of the Department of Psychology, and an Affiliated Scientist at Haskins Research Laboratories.

Dr. Black studies language acquisition, learning, and perception. She is particularly interested in how auditory representations emerge and develop over time, and how they relate to higher-order levels of linguistic abstraction. She works with infants, children, and adults, and uses both behavioural and neuroimaging (EEG and fNIRS) techniques.

Alexis K. Black

Associate Member
phone 604 827 4232
location_on Friedman Room 439--2177 Wesbrook Mall

PhD, University of British Columbia, 2018
MA, University of Virginia, 2005

Dr. Alexis K. Black is an Assistant Professor in the School of Audiology and Speech Sciences, an associate member of the Department of Psychology, and an Affiliated Scientist at Haskins Research Laboratories.

Dr. Black studies language acquisition, learning, and perception. She is particularly interested in how auditory representations emerge and develop over time, and how they relate to higher-order levels of linguistic abstraction. She works with infants, children, and adults, and uses both behavioural and neuroimaging (EEG and fNIRS) techniques.