Advances in Infancy Research, Volume 12
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Learning the Designed Actions of Everyday Objects. Experimental Psychology: General. Soska, K. Infants plan prehension while pivoting. Developmental Psychobiology. Adolph, K. Ecological validity: Mistaking the lab for real life. Sternberg Ed. New York: Sage, pp. Blau Eds. E AutoViDev: A computer-vision framework to enhance and accelerate research in human development. Kapoor Eds. Advances in Intelligent Systems and Computing, Springer, Cham. Motor development: Embodied, embedded, enculturated, and enabling. Annual Review of Psychology, 70 , Cole, W. Use it or lose it? Effects of age, experience, and disuse on crawling.
Developmental Psychobiology , 61, Heiman, C. Object interaction and walking: Integration of old and new skills in infant development. Infancy, 24 , It's the journey, not the destination: Locomotor exploration in infants. Developmental Science, e Motor development. Arterberry Eds. The SAGE encyclopedia of lifespan human development. Development of walking : 15 suggestions. Trends in Cognitive Sciences , 22, Motor and physical development: Locomotion.
Reference Module in Neuroscience and Biobehavioral Psychology. ISBN Franchak, J. See and be seen: Infant-caregiver social looking during locomotor free play. Developmental Science, 21 , e Practical solutions for sharing data and materials from Psychological Research. Karasik, L. The ties that bind: Cradling in Tajikistan. Lee, D. The cost of simplifying complex developmental phenomena: A new perspective on learning to walk.
Variety wins: Soccer-playing robots and infant walking. Frontiers in Neurorobotics, 12 : Video data and documentation will improve psychological science. Comalli, D. Motor decisions are not black and white: Selecting actions in the "gray zone". Experimental Brain Research, , Video can make behavioral science more reproducible. Nature Human Behavior , 1, Kennedy, J. Video and reproducibility in the behavioral sciences. Kretch, K.
The organization of exploratory behaviors in infant locomotor planning. Developmental Science , 20, Behavioral flexibility in learning to sit. Video as data: From transient behavior to tangible recording. APS Observer, 29, The development of motor behavior. Bouts of steps: The organization of infant exploration. Developmental Psychobiology, 58, The Development of tool use: Planning for end-state comfort.
Developmental Psychology, 52, Free-viewing gaze behavior in infants and adults. Infancy, 21, Curating identifiable data for sharing: The Databrary project. A Transforming education research through open video data sharing. Advances in Engineering Education, 5. Gordon, A. Losing research data due to lack of curation and preservation. Johnston Ed. Decisions at the brink: Locomotor experience affects infants' use of social information on an adjustable drop-off. Frontiers in Psychology, 7, Physical and motor development. Lamb Eds.
Gibson's theory of perceptual learning.
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Keller Developmental Section Ed. New York, NY: Elsevier. Lerner Series Eds. Muller Vol. Eds , Handbook of child psychology and developmental science: Vol. New York: Wiley, pp. Intra-individual variability in the development of motor skills in childhood. Diehl, K. Sliwinski Eds. Researcher-library collaborations: Data repositories as a service for researchers. Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication , 3 2 , Places and postures: A cross-cultural comparison of sitting in 5-month-olds.
Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 46, Active vision in passive locomotion: Real-world free viewing in infants and adults. Developmental Science, 18, Nayar, K. From local to global processing: The development of illusory contour perception. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, , A new twist on old ideas: how sitting reorients crawlers.
The costs and benefits of development: The transition from crawling to walking. Child Development Perspectives, 8, Fear of heights in infants? Current Directions in Psychological Science, 23, Berger, S. What cruising infants understand about support for locomotion. Infancy, 19, Coping with asymmetry: How infants and adults walk with one elongated leg.
Affordances as probabilistic functions: Implications for development, perception, and decisions for action. Ecological Psychology, 26, Gut estimates: Pregnant women adapt to changing possibilities for squeezing through doorways. Ishak, S.
Publications – Infant Learning Lab
Perception-action development from infants to adults: Perceiving affordances for reaching through openings. Crawling and walking infants elicit different verbal responses from mothers. Developmental Science, 17, Keen, R.
Planning an action: A developmental progression in tool use. Crawling and walking infants see the world differently. Child Development, 85, Shapiro, L. A, Robinson, S. Human quadrupeds, primate quadrupedalism, and Uner Tan Syndrome. Posture constrains multi-modal object exploration in infants. Development of the motor system. Pashler, T. Feeding Your Baby: The First Year This document discusses techniques for feeding an infant and ways of knowing a baby is hungry.
What do I need to know about feeding my baby during the first year of his or her life? How often should I feed my baby? How do I know when my baby is hungry or full? Some signs that your baby has had enough to eat include: Pulling away from bottle, spoon, or breast Falling asleep Changing position, shaking head, keeping mouth closed tightly, moving hands actively Handing food back to the feeder How do I know when my baby is ready for solid food? Every baby develops differently, so here are signs to look for to know your baby is developmentally ready for solid food: Baby can sit upright with little or no support in the high chair.
Baby has good head control for long periods of time. Baby is hungry for more nutrition after 8 to 10 breastfeedings or 32 ounces of formula. Baby shows interest in what you are eating. Baby readily opens mouth to accept the spoon feeding. Guidelines for feeding your baby: Start with a spoonful or less of each food.
Increase the food gradually to spoonsful, advancing slowly over several days. The goal for feeding is 1 small jar 4 ounces or a cup of strained baby food per meal. Wait days before introducing another new food to assess for possible allergic reactions , such as diarrhea , vomiting , or a rash. If any reaction occurs, stop feeding the new food and call your pediatrician. There is no evidence on which single-ingredient food to start with. Many people start with infant cereal.
If breastfeeding, consider starting with a vegetable, then advance to meat to provide nutrients that are lower in breast milk. If making your own baby food, it is recommended to use pureed peas, pureed corn, and sweet potatoes. Do not add salt, sugar, or other flavorings. It is recommended to avoid homemade spinach, beets, green beans, squash, and carrots, since they contain nitrates, which can cause anemia low blood count. The other-race effect develops during infancy: evidence of perceptual narrowing. Three-month-olds, but not newborns, prefer own-race faces.
Plasticity of face processing in infancy. Uzgiris, I. Attentional preference and experience: II.
An exploratory longitudinal study of the effect of visual familiarity and responsiveness. Hunt, J. Attentional preference and experience: I. Rose, S. Infant visual recognition memory. Perone, S. Autonomous visual exploration creates developmental change in familiarity and novelty seeking behaviors. Slater, A. Novelty, familiarity, and infant reasoning. Infant and Child Development 13 , — Wetherford, M. Developmental changes in infant visual preferences for novelty and familiarity.
Roder, B. Infancy 1 , — Shinskey, J. Something old, something new: A developmental transition from familiarity to novelty preferences with hidden objects. Hunter, M. A multifactor model of infant preferences for novel and familiar stimuli. Infancy Res. Weizmann, F. Novelty, familiarity, and the development of infant attention.
Colombo, J. Infant response to auditory familiarity and novelty. Frick, J.
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Temporal sequence of global-local processing in 3-month-old infants. Infant attention grows up: The emergence of a developmental cognitive neuroscience perspective. Aslin, R. Reynolds, G. The development of attention systems and working memory in infancy. Listening to the calls of the wild: The role of experience in linking language and cognition in young infants. Cognition , — Owren, M.
Two organizing principles of vocal production: Implications for nonhuman and human primates.
Ackermann, H. Brain mechanisms of acoustic communication in humans and nonhuman primates: an evolutionary perspective. Brain Sci. Dehaene-Lambertz, G. Functional neuroimaging of speech perception in infants. Science , —5 May, L. The specificity of the neural response to speech at birth.
Werker, J. Influences on infant speech processing: toward a new synthesis. Zangenehpour, S. Heterochrony and cross-species intersensory matching by infant vervet monkeys. PLoS One 4 , e Phonetic learning as a pathway to language: new data and native language magnet theory expanded NLM-e. Download references. Correspondence to Sandra R. Reprints and Permissions. By submitting a comment you agree to abide by our Terms and Community Guidelines. If you find something abusive or that does not comply with our terms or guidelines please flag it as inappropriate.
Advanced search. Skip to main content. Subjects Human behaviour Language. Abstract The power of human language derives not only from the precision of its signal or the complexity of its grammar, but also from its links to cognition. Introduction Language is a signature of our species. Results Does listening to German boost infant categorization?
Figure 1. Full size image. Discussion These results advance our understanding of the origins of a uniquely human link between language and cognition. Materials Visual stimuli: Line-drawn images of dinosaurs and fish formed two 8-item familiarization sets and two test pairs. Procedure Identical to Experiment 1. Coding Identical to Experiment 1. References 1. Article Google Scholar 3.