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Highly proficient German users of English as a second language, and native speakers of American English, listened to nonsense sequences and responded whenever they detected an embedded English word. The responses of both groups were equivalently facilitated by preceding context that both by English and by German phonotactic constraints forced a boundary at word onset ͑e.g., lecture was easier to detect in moinlecture than in gorklecture, and wish in yarlwish than in plookwish͒. The American L1doi:10.1121/1.2141003 pmid:16454313 fatcat:vxnfdtw5xfe3hjxb6wjamgllpa