6. Omgeving en cognitieve ontwikkeling

Onderstaande publicaties kunt u vinden via https://scholar.google.nl/

  • Loth, S. & Ruiter, de J.P. (2016). Editorial: Understanding Social Signals: How Do We Recognize the Intentions of Others? Frontiers in Psychology, februari 2016, 7, artikel 281, p. 1-2.
  • N.N. (2016). The primate brain is ‘pre-adapted’ to face potential any situation. ScienceDaily. www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2016/ 06/160610173512.htm, p. 1-4
  • Barbu, S., Nardy, A., Chevrot, J.-P., Guellaï, B., Glas, L., Juhel, J. & Lemasson, A. (2015). Sex Di erences in Language Across Early Childhood: Family Socioeconomic Status does not Impact Boys and Girls Equally. Frontiers in Psychology, december 2015, 6, artikel 1874, p. 1-10.
  • Noble, K.G., Houston, S.M., Brito, N.H., Bartsch, H., Kan. E., Kuperman, J.M., Akshoomo , N., Amaral, D.G., Bloss, C.S., Libiger, O., Schork, N.J., Murray, S.S., Casey, B.J., Chang, L., Ernst, T.M., Frazier, J.A., Gruen, J.R., Kennedy, D.N., Zijl, van, P., Mostofsky, S., Kaufmann, W.E., Kenet, T., Dale, A.M., Jernigan, T.L. & Sowell, E.R. (2015). Family income, parental education and brain structure in children and adolescents. Nature Neuroscience, 18, nr. 5, mei 2015, p. 773-779.
  • Rindermann, H. & Baumeister, A.E.E. (2015). Parents’ SES vs. parental educational behavior and children’s development: A reanalysis of the Hart and Risley study. Learning and Individual Di erences, 37 (2015), p. 133-138.
  • Sample, I. (2015). Brain development in children could be a ected by poverty, study shows. The guardian, p. 1-3. www.theguardian.com/ science/2015/mar/30/brain-development-in-children-could-be-af- fected-by-poverty-study-shows.
  • Coddington, C.H., Mistry, R.S. & Bailey, A.L. (2014). Socioeconomic status and receptive vocabulary development: Replication of the parental investment model with Chilean preschoolers and their families. Early Childhood Research Quarterly, 29, p. 538-549.
  • Gamino, J.F., Motes, M.M., Riddle, R., Reid Lyon, G., Spence, J.S. & Chapman, S.B. (2014). Enhancing inferential abilities in adolescence: new hope for students in poverty. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, december 2014, 8, artikel 924, p. 1-12.
  • Gariépy, J.-F., Watson, K.K., Du, E., Xie, D.L., Erb, J., Amasino, D. & Platt, M.L. (2014). Social learning in humans and other animals. Neurosci., 31 maart 2014. doi: 10.3389/fnins.2014.00058 p.1-21.
  • Kraus, N., Hornickel, J., Strait, D.L., Slater, J. & Thompson, E. (2014). Engagement in community music classes sparks neuroplasticity and language development in children from disadvantaged backgrounds. Frontiers in Psychology, december 2014, 5, artikel 1403, p. 1-9.
  • Mani, A., Mullainathan, S., Sha r, E. & Zhao, J. (2013). Poverty Impedes Cognitive Function. Science, 341, p. 976-980.
  • Schibli, K. & D’Angiulli, A. (2013). The social emotional developmental and cognitive neuroscience of socioeconomic gradients: laboratory, population, cross-cultural and community developmental approaches. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, november 2013, 7, artikel 788, p. 1-3.
  • Somerville, L.H. (2013). The Teenage Brain: Sensitivity to Social Evaluation. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2013 22, p. 121-128.
  • Lemos, G.C., Almeida, L.S. & Colom, R. (2011). Intelligence of adolescents is related to their parents’ educational level but not to family income. Personality and Individual Di erences, 50, p. 1062-1067.
  • Hackman, D.A., Farah, M.J. & Meaney, M.J. (2010). Socioeconomic status and the brain: mechanistic insights from human and animal research. Nature Reviews Neuroscience, vol 11, september 2010, p. 651-659.
  • Hackman D.A. & Farah, M.J. (2009) Socioeconomic status and the developing brain. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 13, nr. 2, p. 65-73.
  • Blakemore, S.-J., Winston, J. & Frith, U. (2004) Social cognitive neuroscience: where are we heading? Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 8, nr. 5, mei 2004, p. 216-222.

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