Download PDF by Hayne W. Reese, Lewis P. Lipsitt (Eds.): Advances in Child Development and Behavior, Vol. 13

By Hayne W. Reese, Lewis P. Lipsitt (Eds.)

ISBN-10: 0120097133

ISBN-13: 9780120097135

This quantity, one in a chain, offers with the constitution of developmental concept, recursive platforms, kid's iconic realism, the function of cognition in realizing gender results, the advance of processing pace in youth and early life and extra.

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Extra info for Advances in Child Development and Behavior, Vol. 13

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Concluded that the item on the far left, whether presented first or not, is unique in that it is the only item (other than the last) that has another stimulus item on just one side of it. They suggested that it is this unique contextual association that is responsible for the occurrence of a primacy effect in young children. Unfortunately, a detailed examination of the Siegel et al. procedure reveals some peculiarities that may affect the validity of their interpretation. First, their task differed from the standard one in that the spatial locations occupied by the pictures consisted of different rooms in a toy house.

Yet it seems doubtful that young children would be capable of making absolute judgments after items had been presented in a single spatial location. This is because they would have to report “how far back” an item first occurred in terms of the number of intervening items plus one. However, I (Berch, 1978) developed a “conveyor-belt” technique that converts items presented in a serial temporal fashion into a left-to-right spatial array, permitting the use of a nonverbal, reverse probe response mode (see Section VII,A,4 for a more detailed description.

As Berch pointed out, this curve exhibits the same overestimation at short lags and underestimation at long lags characteristically found in studies with adult subjects (Murdock, 1974). B. THE ROLE OF SPATIAL CUES 1 . Relative Recency The effects of spatial cues on judgments of relative recency have been examined in four studies (Berlyne, 1960, 1966; A. L. Brown, 1973b; OConnor & Hermelin, 1973a). Both Berlyne ( 1960), with adolescents, and OConnor and Hermelin (1973a) with deaf and hearing preadolescents, compared recency judgments following a serial temporal versus a 30 Daniel E .

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Advances in Child Development and Behavior, Vol. 13 by Hayne W. Reese, Lewis P. Lipsitt (Eds.)


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