Advances in Child Development and Behavior, Volume 32
Robert V. Kail
Academic Press, Sep 29, 2004 - Psychology - 360 pages
Advances in Child Development and Behavior is intended to ease the task faced by researchers, instructors, and students who are confronted by the vast amount of research and theoretical discussion in child development and behavior. The serial provides scholarly technical articles with critical reviews, recent advances in research, and fresh theoretical viewpoints. Volume 32 discusses cultural contributions in development, infants' representation of objects and events, the impacts of affluence, mechanisms of early categorization and induction, attentional inertia, the early development of pictoral competence, and classroom competence.
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Cultural Contributions to the Development of Childrens Planning Skills
Implications for Decision Making Reasoning and Identity
Chapter 4 The High Price of Afluence
Chapter 5 Attentional Inertia in Childrens Extended Looking at Television
The Role of SocialMotivational and SelfProcesses
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2-year-olds ability academic achievement action activities adolescents adults affluent analytic processing Anderson attentional engagement attentional inertia ball ball’s behavior beliefs Berthier biases Cambridge category membership Child Development classroom cognitive development competence comprehensible and incomprehensible conjunction fallacy context cultural decision DeLoache Developmental Psychology Educational Psychology evidence exemplars experience experiential processing experimenter Follow that Bird function Gelman goal pursuit hazard function heuristics Hofsten identity incomprehensible stimuli Journal Klaczynski knowledge learning lognormal distribution look durations Luthar Mandler metacognitive motion motivation moving object nonobvious properties normative occluder parameter parents participants perceptual performance picture planning predictive preferential looking preschool presented problems prosocial Rakison representation responses Richards & Cronise Richards & Gibson Sesame Street shape parameter similar smooth pursuit social specific Stanovich studies suggest sunk cost task teachers and peers television viewing theory trials understanding visual Wentzel young children