Affiliation: University of Washington
- The importance of eyes: how infants interpret adult looking behaviorRechele Brooks
Center for Mind, Brain, and Learning, University of Washington, Seattle 98195 7920, USA
Dev Psychol 38:958-66. 2002..In the 2nd year, infants interpreted adult looking as object-directed--an act connecting the gazer and the object...
- The development of gaze following and its relation to languageRechele Brooks
Institute for Learning and Brain Sciences, University of Washington, Seattle 98195 7920, USA
Dev Sci 8:535-43. 2005..Implications for social cognition are discussed in light of the developmental shift in gaze following between 9 and 11 months of age...
- Infant gaze following and pointing predict accelerated vocabulary growth through two years of age: a longitudinal, growth curve modeling studyRechele Brooks
University of Washington, Institute for Learning and Brain Sciences, Box 357988, Seattle, WA 98195 7988, USA
J Child Lang 35:207-20. 2008..We highlight the role of social cognition in word learning and emphasize the communicative-referential functions of early gaze following and pointing...
- Self-experience as a mechanism for learning about others: a training study in social cognitionAndrew N Meltzoff
Institute for Learning and Brain Sciences, University of Washington, Seattle, USA
Dev Psychol 44:1257-65. 2008..The authors propose 3 mechanisms underlying infants' capacity to use self-experience as a framework for understanding the visual perception of others...
- "Social" robots are psychological agents for infants: a test of gaze followingAndrew N Meltzoff
Institute for Learning and Brain Sciences, University of Washington, Box 357920, Seattle, WA 98195, USA
Neural Netw 23:966-72. 2010..Infants use prior experience with the robot's interactions as evidence that the robot is a psychological agent that can see. Infants want to look at what the robot is seeing, and thus shift their visual attention to the external target...