Article published In:
Developments in Cognitive Translation and Interpreting Studies
Edited by Kairong Xiao and Sandra L. Halverson
[Cognitive Linguistic Studies 8:2] 2021
► pp. 404439
Alban, M. W., & Pocknell, V.
(2017) Cognitive factors affecting freeze-like behavior in humans. The Journal of General Psychology, 144(2), 140–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Alves, F.
(2007) Cognitive effort and contextual effect in translation: A relevance-theoretic approach. Journal of Translation Studies, 10(1), 57–76.Google Scholar
Andreassi, J. L.
(2007) Psychophysiology. Human behavior and physiological response (5th ed.). New York / Hove: Taylor & Francis.Google Scholar
Angell, J. R., & Thompson, H. B.
(1899) A study of the relations between certain organic processes and consciousness. Psychological Review, 6(1), 32–69. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baghi, H., & Khoshsaligheh, M.
(2019) Stress in written and sight translation in training setting. Hikma, 18(2), 237–255. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baldauf, D., Burgard, E., & Wittmann, M.
(2009) Time perception as a workload measure in simulated car driving. Applied Ergonomics, 40(5), 929–935. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barrouillet, P., Bernardin, S., & Camos, V.
(2004) Time constraints and resource sharing in adults’ working memory spans. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 133(1), 83–100. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barrouillet, P., Bernardin, S., Portrat, S., Vergauwe, E., & Camos, V.
(2007) Time and cognitive load in working memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 33(3), 570–585. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boix-Mansilla, V., Feller, I., & Gardner, H.
(2006) Quality assessment in interdisciplinary research and education. Research Evaluation, 15(1), 69–74. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bradley, M. M., Miccoli, L., Escrig, M. A., & Lang, P. J.
(2008) The pupil as a measure of emotional arousal and autonomic activation. Psychophysiology, 45(4), 602–607. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brown, R. H., & Page, H. E.
(1939) Pupil dilation and dark adaptation. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 25(4), 347–360. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cacioppo, J. T., Tassinary, L. G., & Berntson, G. G.
(2007) Psychophysiological science: Interdisciplinary approaches to classic questions about the mind. In J. T. Cacioppo, L. G. Tassinary, & G. G. Berntson (Eds.), The handbook of psychophysiology (pp.1–16). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chandler, P., & Sweller, J.
(1991) Cognitive load theory and the format of instruction. Cognition and Instruction, 8(4), 293–332. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chang, V. C.-Y.
(2011) Translation directionality and the revised hierarchical model: An eye-tracking study. In S. O’Brien (Ed.), Cognitive explorations of translation (pp. 154–174). London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Chapman, C. R., Oka, S., Bradshaw, D. H., Jacobson, R. C., & Donaldson, G. W.
(1999) Phasic pupil dilation response to noxious stimulation in normal volunteers: Relationship to brain evoked potentials and pain report. Psychophysiology, 36(1), 44–52. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Charles, R. L., & Nixon, J.
(2019) Measuring mental workload using physiological measures: A systematic review. Applied Ergonomics, 741, 221–232. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chrousos, G. P.
(1998) Stressors, stress, and neuroendocrine integration of the adaptive response. The 1997 Hans Selye Memorial Lecture. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 851(1), 311–335. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chrousos, G. P., & Gold, P. W.
(1992) The concepts of stress and stress system disorders. Overview of physical and behavioral homeostasis. Journal of American Medical Association, 267(9), 1244–1252. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clarivate, Y.
Courtney, J., & Phelan, M.
(2019) Translators’ experiences of occupational stress and job satisfaction. Translation and Interpreting: The International Journal of Translation and Interpreting Research, 11(1), 100–113. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Darò, V.
(1990) Voice frequency and simultaneous interpretation. The Interpreters’ Newsletter, 31, 88–92. [URL]
Delisle, A., Larivière, C., Imbeau, D., & Durand, M.-J.
(2005) Physical exposure of sign language interpreters: Baseline measures and reliability analysis. European Journal of Applied Physiology, 94(4), 448–460. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fisk, A. S., Tam, S. K. E., Brown, L. A., Vyazovskiy, V. V., Bannerman, D. M., & Peirson, S. N.
(2018) Light and cognition: Roles for circadian rhythms, sleep, and arousal. Frontiers in Neurology, 91:56. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fonseca, N. B. de L.
(2019) Analysing the impact of TAPs on temporal, technical and cognitive effort in monolingual post-editing. Perspectives, 27(4), 552–588. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fowles, D. C.
(2009) Arousal. In D. Sander & K. R. Scherer (Eds.), The Oxford companion to emotion and the affective sciences (pp. 50–51). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Franco Aixelá, J.
(2001) BITRA. Bibliografía de interpretación y traducción [Open-access database]. BITRA (Bibliography of Interpreting and Translation). Retrieved from [URL]
Gambier, Y., & van Doorslaer, L.
Gao, D., Yin, G., Cheng, W., & Feng, X.
(2012) Non-invasive eye tracking technology based on corneal reflex. Procedia Engineering, 291, 3608–3612. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gatti, E., Calzolari, E., Maggioni, E., & Obrist, M.
(2018) Emotional ratings and skin conductance response to visual, auditory and haptic stimuli. Scientific Data, 5(180120). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2018) Research into translation as a specialism: An analysis and recommendations. Journal of Specialised Translation, 301, 23–39.Google Scholar
Hess, E.
(1972) Pupillometrics: A method of studying mental, emotional, and sensory processes. In N. S. Greenfield & R. A. Sternbach (Eds.), Handbook of psychophysiology. Oxford, England: Holt, Rinehart & Winston.Google Scholar
Hvelplund, K. T.
(2016) Cognitive efficiency in translation. In R. Muñoz Martín (Ed.), Reembedding translation process research (Vol. 1281, pp. 149–170). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2017a) Eye tracking and the process of dubbing translation. In J. Díaz Cintas & K. Nikoli (Eds.), Fast-Forwarding with audiovisual translation (pp. 110–124). Bristol: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2017b) Four fundamental types of reading during translation. In A. L. Jakobsen & B. Mesa-Lao (Eds.), Translation in transition: Between cognition, computing and technology (pp. 55–77). Retrieved from DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2017c) Translators’ use of digital resources during translation. HERMES – Journal of Language and Communication in Business, 561, pp. 71–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hyönä, J., Tommola, J., & Alaja, A.-M.
(1995) Pupil dilation as a measure of processing load in simultaneous interpretation and other language tasks. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology Section A, 48(3), 598–612. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Just, M. A., & Carpenter, P. A.
(1980) A theory of reading: From eye fixations to comprehension. Psychological Review, 87(4), 329–354. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kahneman, D.
(1973) Attention and effort. Englewood Cliffs, N.J: Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
Kahneman, D., Tursky, B., Shapiro, D., & Crider, A.
(1969) Pupillary, heart rate, and skin resistance changes during a mental task. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 791(1, Pt.1), 164–167. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kaltsas, G., & Chrousos, G. P.
(2007) The neuroendocrinology of stress. In J. T. Cacioppo, L. G. Tassinary, & G. G. Berntson (Eds.), The handbook of psychophysiology (pp. 303–318). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Klebba, J. M.
(1985) Physiological measures of research: A review of brain activity, electrodermal response, pupil dilation, and voice analysis methods and studies. Current Issues and Research in Advertising, 8(1), 53–76. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Klonowicz, T.
(1994) Putting one’s hart into simultaneous interpretation. In S. Lambert & B. Moser-Mercer (Eds.), Bridging the gap: empirical research in simultaneous interpretation (Vol. 31, p. 213–224). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Koglin, A., & Cunha, R.
(2019) Investigating the post-editing effort associated with machine-translated metaphors: A process-driven analysis. The Journal of Specialised Translation, 311, 38–59.Google Scholar
Korpal, P.
(2016) Interpreting as a stressful activity: Physiological measures of stress in simultaneous interpreting. Poznan Studies in Contemporary Linguistics, 52(2), 297–316. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kurz, I.
(2002) Physiological stress responses during media and conference interpreting. In G. Garzone & M. Viezzi (Eds.), Interpreting in the 21st century: Challenges and opportunities. Benjamins Translation Library (Vol. 431, pp. 195–202). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003) Physiological stress during simultaneous interpreting: A comparison of experts and novices. The Interpreter’s Newsletter, 121, 51–67. [URL]
Lachaud, M. C.
(2011) EEG, EYE and key: Three simultaneous streams of data for investigating the cognitive mechanisms of translation. In S. O’Brien (Ed.), Cognitive explorations of translation (pp. 131–153). London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Lavie, N., Hirst, A., de Fockert, J. W., & Viding, E.
(2004) Load theory of selective attention and cognitive control. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 133(3), 339–354. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lazarus, R.
(1999) Stress and Emotion: A New Synthesis. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
Lehr, C., & Hvelplund, K. T.
(2020) Emotional experts. In R. Muñoz Martín & S. Halverson (Eds.), Multilingual mediated communication and cognition (pp. 44–68). London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Levenson, R. W., Ekman, P., & Friesen, W. V.
(1990) Voluntary facial action generates emotion-specific autonomic nervous system activity. Psychophysiology, 271, 363–384. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ljungberg, J. K., & Neely, G.
(2007) Stress, subjective experience and cognitive performance during exposure to noise and vibration. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 27(1), 44–54. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lock, A. M., Bonetti, D. L., & Campbell, A. D. K.
(2018) The psychological and physiological health effects of fatigue. Occupational Medicine, 68(8), 502–511. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lovallo, W. R., Farag, N. H., & Vincent, A. S.
(2010) Use of a resting control day in measuring the cortisol response to mental stress: Diurnal patterns, time of day, and gender effects. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 35(8), 1253–1258. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lowenstein, O., Feinberg, R., & Loewenfeld, I.
(1963) Pupillary movements during acute and chronic fatigue: A new test for the objective evaluation of tiredness. Investigative Ophthalmology, 2(2) 138–158.Google Scholar
Martins, R., & Carvalho, J.
(2015) Eye blinking as an indicator of fatigue and mental load – A systematic review. In P. Arezes, J. Baptista, M. Barroso, P. Carneiro, P. Cordeiro, N. Costa, G. Perestrelo (Eds.), Occupational safety and hygiene III (pp. 231–235). London: CRC Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mathôt, S., Fabius, J., Van Heusden, E., & Van der Stigchel, S.
(2018) Safe and sensible preprocessing and baseline correction of pupil-size data. Behavior Research Methods, 50(1), 94–106. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mauss, I. B., & Robinson, M. D.
(2009) Measures of emotion: A review. Cognition & Emotion, 23(2), 209–237. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McCarty, R.
(2007) Fight-or-Flight Response. In G. Fink (Ed.), Encyclopedia of stress (Vol. 21, pp. 62–64). San Diego/London: Academic Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mitra, R., McNeal, K. S., & Bondell, H. D.
(2017) Pupillary response to complex interdependent tasks: A cognitive-load theory perspective. Behavior Research Methods, 49(5), 1905–1919. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Moser-Mercer, B.
(2005) Remote interpreting: Issues of multi-sensory integration in a multilingual task. Meta, 50(2), 727–738. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Moser-Mercer, B., Künzli, A., & Korac, M.
Muñoz Martín, R.
(2017) Looking toward the future of cognitive translation studies. In J. W. Schwieter & A. Ferreira (Eds.), The handbook of translation and cognition (pp. 555–572). Hoboken: John Wiley & Sons. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
O’Brien, S.
(2006) Eye-tracking and translation memory matches. Perspectives: Studies in Translatology, 14(3), 185–205. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2008) Processing fuzzy matches in translation memory tools: An eye-tracking analysis. In S. Göpferich, A. L. Jakobsen, & I. Mees (Eds.), Looking at Eyes: Eye-tracking studies of reading and translation processing (pp. 79–102). Copenhagen: Samfundslitteratur.Google Scholar
Paas, F., Tuovinen, J. E., Tabbers, H., & Van Gerven, P. W. M.
(2003) Cognitive load measurement as a means to advance cognitive load theory. Educational Psychologist, 38(1), 63–71. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Paas, F., & Van Merriënboer, J. J. G.
(1994) Variability of worked examples and transfer of geometrical problem-solving skills: A cognitive-load approach. Journal of Educational Psychology, 86(1), 122–133. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Partala, T., & Surakka, V.
(2003) Pupil size variation as an indication of affective processing. International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, 59(1–2), 185–198. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pavlović, N., & Jensen, K. T. H.
(2009) Eye tracking translation directionality. In A. Pym & A. Perekrestenko (Eds.), Translation research projects 21 (pp. 93–109). Retrieved from [URL]
Peavler, S.
(1974) Pupil size, information overload, and performance differences. Psychophysiology, 11(5), 559–565. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Peters, M. L., Godaert, G. L. R., Ballieux, R. E., van Vliet, M., Willemsen, J. J., Sweep, F. C. G. J., & Heijnen, C. J.
(1998) Cardiovascular and endocrine responses to experimental stress: Effects of mental effort and controllability. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 23(1), 1–17. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pfurtscheller, G., Grabner, R. H., Brunner, C., & Neuper, C.
(2007) Phasic heart rate changes during word translation of different difficulties. Psychophysiology, 44(5), 807–813. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rickels, W. H.
(1972) Central nervous system substrates of some psychophysiological variables. In N. S. Greenfield & R. A. Sternbach (Eds.), Handbook of psychophysiology. (pp. 93–121). Oxford: Holt, Rinehart & Winston.Google Scholar
Rojo Lopéz, M., & Korpal, P.
(2020) Through your skin to your heart and brain: A critical evaluation of physiological methods in cognitive translation and interpreting studies. Linguistica Antverpiensia, 191:23.Google Scholar
Roziner, I., & Shlesinger, M.
Russell, J. A., & Barrett, L. F.
(1999) Core affect, prototypical emotional episodes, and other things called emotion: Dissecting the elephant. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 76(5), 805–819. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scherer, K. R.
(2005) What are emotions? And how can they be measured? Social Science Information, 44(4), 695–729. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Seeber, K. G.
Seeber, K. G., & Kerzel, D.
(2012) Cognitive load in simultaneous interpreting: Model meets data. International Journal of Bilingualism, 16(2), 228–242. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Seyle, H.
(1976) Stress without distress. In G. Serban (Ed.), Psychopathology of human adaptation (pp. 137–146). Boston, MA: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shi, H., Yang, L., Zhao, L., Su, Z., Mao, X., Zhang, L., & Lui, C.
(2017) Differences of heart rate variability between happiness and sadness emotion states: A pilot study. Journal of Medical and Biological Engineering, 371, 527–539. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shreve, G. M., & Lacruz, I.
(2017) Aspects of a cognitive model of translation. In J. W. Schwieter & A. Ferreira (Eds.), The handbook of translation and cognition (pp. 127–143). Hoboken: John Wiley and Sons. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Su, W., & Li, D.
(2019) Identifying translation problems in English-Chinese sight translation: An eye-tracking experiment. Translation and Interpreting Studies, 14(1), 110–134. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sweller, J.
(2011) Cognitive load theory. Psychology of Learning and Motivation – Advances in Research and Theory, 551, 37–76. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tommola, J., & Hyönä, J.
(1990) Mental load in listening, speech shadowing and simultaneous interpreting: A pupillometric study. In J. Tommola (Ed.), Foreign language comprehension and production (pp.179–188). Turku: AFinLaGoogle Scholar
Uchino, B. N., Ruiz, J. M., & Holt-Lunstad, J.
(2009) Stress. In D. Sander & K. R. Scherer (Eds.), The Oxford companion to the affective sciences (pp. 383–386). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Wahlström, J.
(2005) Ergonomics, musculoskeletal disorders and computer work. Occupational Medicine, 55(3), 168–176. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wang, C.-A., Baird, T., Huang, J., Coutinho, J. D., Brien, D. C., & Munoz, D. P.
(2018) Arousal effects on pupil size, heart rate, and skin conductance in an emotional face task. Frontiers in Neurology, 91:1029. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wickens, C. D.
(2008) Multiple resources and mental workload. Human Factors: The Journal of the Human Factors and Ergonomics Society, 50(3), 449–455. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilson, G. F., & Eggemeier, F. T.
(1991) Physiological measures of workload in multi-task environments. In D. Damos (Ed.), Multiple-task performance (pp. 329–360). London: Taylor & Francis.Google Scholar
Wilson, J. R.
(2000) Fundamentals of ergonomics in theory and practice. Applied Ergonomics, 31(6), 557–567. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2014) Fundamentals of systems ergonomics/human factors. Applied Ergonomics, 45(1), 5–13. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zeier, H.
(1994) Workload and psychophysiological stress reactions in air traffic controllers. Ergonomics, 37(3), 525–539. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1997) Psychophysiological stress research. Interpreting, 2(1–2), 231–249. DOI logoGoogle Scholar