Other research on the use of ultrasound visualization technology in second language learning:
(Contact us if you know of other studies to add to this list!)
Cleland, J., Scobbie, J. M., Nakai, S., & Wrench, A. (2015). Helping children learn non-native articulations: the implications for ultrasound-based clinical intervention. Paper presented at the 2015 International Conference of Phonetic Sciences, Glasgow, Scotland.
Ouni, S. (2014). Tongue control and its implication in pronunciation training. Computer Assisted Language Learning, 27(5), 439-453.
Pillot-Loiseau, C., Kamiyama, T., & Kocjančič Antolík, T. (2015). French /y/-/u/ contrast in Japanese learners with/without ultrasound feedback: vowels, non-words and words. Paper presented at the 2015 International Conference of Phonetic Sciences, Glasgow, Scotland.
Tateishi, M., & Winters, S. (2013). Does ultrasound training lead to improved perception of a non-native sound contrast? Evidence from Japanese learners of English. Paper presented at the 2013 meeting of the Canadian Linguistic Association, Victoria, BC, Canada. Retrieved on 12 August 2015.
Tsui, H. M. (2012). Ultrasound speech training for Japanese adults learning English as a second language. Unpublished MSc thesis, University of British Columbia.
White, D., R. Gananathan, and P. Mok. (2016). Teaching dark /l/ with ultrasound technology. Paper presented at the 8th Annual Conference on Pronunciation in Second Language Learning and Teaching (PSLLT 8), University of Calgary.
Wilson, I. (2014). Using ultrasound for teaching and researching articulation. Acoustical Science and Technology, 35(6), 285-289.
Wilson, I., & Gick, B. (2006). Ultrasound technology and second language acquisition research. In M. Grantham O’Brien, C. Shea, & J. Archibald (Eds.). Proceedings of the 8th Generative Approaches to Second Language Acquisition Conference (GASLA 2006) (pp. 148-152). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project.
Wu, Y., Gendrot, C., Hallé, P., & Adda-Decker, M. (2015). On improving the pronunciation of French /r/ in Chinese learners by using real-time ultrasound visualization. Paper presented at the 2015 International Conference of Phonetic Sciences, Glasgow, Scotland.