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Developmental Review
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4.85
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Papers 753
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Published on Sep 1, 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Annabelle L. Atkin3
Estimated H-index: 3
(ASU: Arizona State University),
Hyung Chol Yoo13
Estimated H-index: 13
(ASU: Arizona State University)
Abstract Multiracial youth are currently the largest demographic group among individuals 18 and under in the United States (Saulny, 2011), and yet there is a dearth of research examining the development of these uniquely racialized individuals. In this article, we systematically review the qualitative and quantitative research available across disciplines regarding how caregivers engage in racial-ethnic socialization with Multiracial American youth to transmit knowledge about race, ethnicity, an...
Published on 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Marie Camerota3
Estimated H-index: 3
(UNC: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill),
Cathi B. Propper17
Estimated H-index: 17
(UNC: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill),
Douglas M. Teti28
Estimated H-index: 28
(PSU: Pennsylvania State University)
Abstract Sleep patterns change dramatically across the earliest years of life and play an important role in children’s daytime functioning. As a result, psychological research has taken an increasing interest in unpacking the many intrinsic (i.e., child characteristics) and extrinsic (i.e., environmental input) factors that influence children’s sleep development. Considerably less attention has been given to understanding the transactional relationships among intrinsic and extrinsic factors, or ...
Published on 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Alexandra Marquis5
Estimated H-index: 5
(RyeU: Ryerson University),
Nicole A. Sugden (UBC: University of British Columbia)
Abstract Infants’ earliest attention shows prioritization of social and communicative signals – faces. Not all faces receive equal attention; infants show early preferential attention to some face types over others. Although the pattern is not consistent across studies, potentially because infant experience varies, sample sizes and effect sizes are small, and methodological parameters are inconsistent, infants seem to show dynamic preferential attention first to familiar or caregiver-like (e.g.,...
Published on Jun 1, 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Anita Rowe (Ulster University), Jill Titterington2
Estimated H-index: 2
(Ulster University)
+ 2 AuthorsLaurence Taggart18
Estimated H-index: 18
(Ulster University)
Abstract It has been suggested that diverse interventions applied within children’s everyday contexts have the potential to improve working memory (WM) and produce transfer to real-world skills but little is known about the effectiveness of these approaches. This review aims to examine systematically the effectiveness of non-computerised interventions with 4–11 year olds to identify: (i) their effects on WM; (ii) whether benefits extend to near- and far-transfer measures; (iii) if gains are sust...
Published on Jun 1, 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Abigail Fiske (University of Nottingham), Karla Holmboe10
Estimated H-index: 10
(University of Oxford)
Abstract In the last decade, advances in neuroimaging technologies have given rise to a large number of research studies that investigate the neural underpinnings of executive function (EF). EF has long been associated with the prefrontal cortex (PFC) and involves both a unified, general element, as well as the distinct, separable elements of working memory, inhibitory control and set shifting. We will highlight the value of utilising advances in neuroimaging techniques to uncover answers to som...
Published on Jun 1, 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Brittany Thompson1
Estimated H-index: 1
(GMU: George Mason University),
Thalia R. Goldstein11
Estimated H-index: 11
(GMU: George Mason University)
Abstract Pretend play is a central component of child development, but causal inferences about its effects are difficult to make due to inconsistencies in definitions and measurement. A thorough analysis of how pretense is measured, coherences and disagreements in measurement strategies, and the behaviors involved in pretend play is needed. We review 199 empirical articles where pretend play was measured and propose a new hierarchical developmental progression of pretend play, rooted in developm...
Published on Mar 1, 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Xiaoxue Fu1
Estimated H-index: 1
(OSU: Ohio State University),
Koraly Pérez-Edgar30
Estimated H-index: 30
(PSU: Pennsylvania State University)
Abstract Cross-sectional evidence suggests that attention bias to threat is linked to anxiety disorders and anxiety vulnerability in both children and adults. However, there is a lack of developmental evidence regarding the causal mechanisms through which attention bias to threat might convey risks for socioemotional problems, such as anxiety. Gaining insights into this question demands longitudinal research to track the complex interplay between threat-related attention and socioemotional funct...
Published on Mar 1, 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Paola Rigo8
Estimated H-index: 8
(UNIPD: University of Padua),
Pilyoung Kim24
Estimated H-index: 24
(DU: University of Denver)
+ 3 AuthorsMarc H. Bornstein73
Estimated H-index: 73
(NIH: National Institutes of Health)
Abstract How special is her own child to a mother? Research that has focused on mothers’ brain responses to their own child has revealed the involvement of multiple subcortical and cortical brain regions, but less is known about which brain regions are systematically activated across these studies. This meta-analysis aims to identify specific neural regions associated with “own child” compared to “other child”. To ensure the consistency of the types of child stimuli across studies, the analysis ...
Published on Mar 1, 2019in Developmental Review4.85
Stefanie Hoehl19
Estimated H-index: 19
(MPG: Max Planck Society),
Stefanie Keupp1
Estimated H-index: 1
(DPZ: German Primate Center)
+ 3 AuthorsAndrew Whiten67
Estimated H-index: 67
(St And: University of St Andrews)
Abstract After seeing an action sequence children and adults tend to copy causally relevant and, more strikingly, even perceivably unnecessary actions in relation to the given goal. This phenomenon, termed “over-imitation”, has inspired much empirical research in the past decade as well as lively theoretical debate on its cognitive underpinnings and putative role in the transmission of cultural knowledge. Here, we offer a comprehensive review of the existing literature to date, accompanied by a ...
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