Language bioprogram hypothesis refers to the hypothesis that children whose environmental exposure to language is limited, use a backup linguistic system.
Other /More definition:
Language bioprogram hypothesis refers to the hypothesis proposed by Bickerton that humans possess a biologically based, innate linguistic capacity that includes a skeletal grammar. By hypothesis, this capacity underlies both children's language acquisition and the process of creolization and accounts for similarities between child language and creoles.
|LAD at psychology-glossary.com||■■■■■|
|Child at psychology-glossary.com||■■■■|
|Critical period hypothesis at psychology-glossary.com||■■■■|
|Language-making capacity (LMC) at psychology-glossary.com||■■■|
|LMC at psychology-glossary.com||■■■|
|Dimensional Classification at psychology-glossary.com||■■■|
|Alfred Adler at psychology-glossary.com||■■■|
|Crossfostering study at psychology-glossary.com||■■■|
|Free will at psychology-glossary.com||■■■|
|Background Level at environment-database.eu||■■■|