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  • adj

Synonyms for echoic

imitating sounds

Synonyms for echoic

(of words) formed in imitation of a natural sound

like or characteristic of an echo


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References in periodicals archive ?
As some of the previous examples have already shown, many of these separate effects come together within a larger unit of several phrases or clauses to give echoic effects through chiasmus, anaphora, ploce, and other figures within a larger speech structure.
Given the dearth of published data, we sought to examine the effects of echoic and other collateral response requirements during listener training trials on typically developing children's vocal responding.
Skinner (1959) called such verbal operants echoics .
A Comparison of Textual and Echoic Prompts on the Acquisition of Intraverbal Behavior in a Six-Year-Old Boy with Autism.
Ross & Greer (2003); Tsiouri and Greer (2003) were successful in inducing first instances of echoic and independent mands and tacts in children with no functional vocal (echoic or independent) communication.
tact, mand) could be acquired from echoic or textual (i.
A prompted mand was defined as any occurrence in which the instructor provided an echoic prompt to evoke a mand response from the participant.
The instructor may then provide the learner with an echoic model (e.
If the student did not emit the mand, an echoic model of the autoclitic mand was presented by the teacher, providing the student with another opportunity to respond.
We also report data on the participants' echoic responses to stimuli as well as emergent tact responses (the speaker component of Naming).
The elementary verbal relations (mand, tact, echoic, intraverbal, textual, and transcriptive) are viewed as the elements of which more complex forms of verbal behavior are composed and as developing as a function of reinforcing contingencies (Sundberg & Michael, 2001).
Included here are (1) the stimulus-stimulus pairing procedure to induce echoics (Sundberg, Michael, Partington, & Sundberg, 1996), (2) rapid motor imitation to induce echoics to mand and echoics to tact functions (Ross & Greer, 2003; Tsiouri, & Greer, 2003), and (3) direct echoic to mand and echoic to tact instruction (Williams & Greer, 1993).
The results showed that children acquired new vocal responses without direct reinforcement, echoic training, or prompts.
Horne and Lowe (1996) identified a unit of behavior they called the name relation or naming, which permits generalization among echoic, tact, and listener behavior repertoires.
Echoic Vocal responses with the same topography as the vocal verbal stimulus that preceded it.