Why do some people speak more than others in their native language?

A team of researchers from the University of Toronto has found that people with a speech disorder who are bilingual have different types of speech.

This finding is significant because it indicates that the brain is not completely unique to a particular language, and that people who speak a language may have different ways of processing words and sentences.

The findings will be published in the November issue of the journal Psychological Science.

The study involved 30 bilingual adults with dyslexia and 20 non-bilingual controls.

The bilingual group was told they would be speaking in the language of the group, rather than the language spoken by the controls.

All participants were instructed to use their native tongue when speaking, and to communicate as if speaking the language they spoke was their first language.

The non-speaking controls had no instructions, so they could speak as if their native tongues were not spoken.

The results showed that the bilingual group tended to speak more in their first native language, but that the non-talking controls tended to use more foreign language words.

The researchers used a new method to test whether the difference between the native-language and foreign-language groups was caused by different brain structure.

The team also looked at the differences between the groups in the ability to use foreign language sounds and the ability of the participants to understand each other’s sentences.

They found that the difference in brain structure was not due to differences in the amount of speech in each group, but rather that the differences were due to different brain structures in the two groups.

The authors say the results support the idea that the brains of bilingual people are different from those of non- bilingual people.

They suggest that the language-specific differences may be due to a lack of interspecific communication, which is important for both bilinguals and non-sibs to be able to learn the language.

In addition to Dr. Kavanagh, the study’s authors include Dr. Mina Ettelmann and Dr. Anil Jain, both of the University’s Faculty of Medicine and Dentistry.

The paper is titled “Brain structure and speech in bilinguals with dyslinguistic disorder: an MRI study.”

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