1.Chen, W., Zhuang, X., Cui, Z., & Ma, G. (2019). Drivers’ recognition of pedestrian road-crossing intentions: Performance and process. Transportation Research Part F: Traffic Psychology and Behaviour. 64, 552-564.
2.Cao, Y., Zhuang, X., & Ma, G. (2019) Shorten pedestrians' perceived waiting time: the effect of tempo and pitch in audible pedestrian signals at red phase. Accident Analysis and Prevention, 123, 336-340
3.Ma, G., Li, D., & Zhuang, X. (2019). Do visual word segmentation cues improve reading performance in Chinese reading? Ergonomics, 62(8), 1086-1097
4.Ma, G., Li, Z., Xu, F., & Li, X. (2019). The modulation of eye movement control by word length in reading Chinese. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology. 72, 1620-1631.
5.Ma, G., & Zhuang, X. (2018). Distributional analyses of word frequency effects in Chinese sentence reading and lexical decision tasks. Journal of Research in Reading, 41(S1), S183-S196.
6.Yi, W., Lu, S., & Ma, G. (2017). Frequency, contingency and online processing of multiword sequences: An eye-tracking study. Second Language Research, 33(4), 519-549
7.Ma, G. (2017). Does interword spacing influence lexical processing in Chinese reading? Visual Cognition, 25(7-8), 815-824.
8.Ma, G., Pollatsek, A., Li, Y., & Li, X. (2017). Chinese readers can perceive a word even when it’s composed of noncontiguous characters. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition. 43,158-166.
9.Ma, G., Li, X., & Rayner, K. (2015). Readers extract character frequency information from nonfixated-target word at long pre-target fixations during Chinese reading. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance. 41, 1409-1419.
10.Ma, G., & Li, X. (2015). How character complexity modulates eye movement control in Chinese reading. Reading and Writing. 28(6): 747-761.
11.Ma, G., Li, X., & Pollatsek, A. (2015). There is no relationship between the preferred viewing location and word segmentation in Chinese reading. Visual Cognition.23, 399-414.
12.Ma, G., Li, X., & Rayner, K. (2014). Word segmentation of overlapping ambiguous strings during Chinese reading. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance.40, 1046-1059.