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Research Methods in Developmental Psychology: A Handbook Series
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Country of Publication
Psychology Press Ltd
20 black & white illustrations, 1 black & white tables, 4 black & white halftones, 16 black & white line drawings
Deborah Riby, Jo van Herwegen
Table Of Contents
SECTION ONE: General Research Challenges 1. Neurodevelopmental disorders: definitions and issues, Jo Van Herwegen, Deborah Riby & Emily K. Farran 2. Why development matters in neurodevelopmental disorders, George Ball & Annette Karmiloff-Smith 3. Making use of brain - behaviour links, Brian W. Haas 4. Researching the brain in neurodevelopmental disorders, Sarah Lloyd-Fox 5. Causal modelling of developmental disorders: insights from animal and computational models of Specific Language Impairment, Themis Karaminis 6. ACORNS: a tool for visual modeling of causes and outcomes in neurodevelopmental disorders, Derek G. Moore & Rachel George SECTION TWO: Disorders and their Challenges for Researchers 7. Variability in neurodevelopmental disorders: Evidence from Autism Spectrum Disorders, Tony Charman 8. Different profiles of development: evidence from children with primary language impairment, Victoria Knowland & Nicola Botting 9. Comorbidity in neurodevelopmental disorders: evidence from ADHD, Sinead Rhodes 10. Genetic disorders as models of high neurocognitive risk: Evidence from fragile X syndrome Brianna Doherty, Andria Shimi & Gaia Scerif 11. Experimental difficulties in neurodevelopmental disorders: evidence from Down Syndrome, Harry Purser 12. Eye tracking and neurodevelopmental disorders: evidence from cross-syndrome comparisons, Mary Hanley SECTION THREE: Applied issues in neurodevelopmental disorders 13. Uses of new technologies by young people with neurodevelopmental disorders: Motivations, processes and cognition, Sue Fletcher-Watson & Kevin Durkin 14. Anxiety in neurodevelopmental disorders: Phenomenology, assessment and intervention, Victoria Grahame & Jacqui Rodgers
Jo Van Herwegen is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Psychology at Kingston University, UK. She is co-ordinator of the Child Development and Learning Difficulties Unit. Her research focuses on language and number development in both typical and atypical populations, including Williams syndrome, Autism Spectrum Disorders, Down syndrome, and Specific Language Impairment. Deborah Riby is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Psychology at Durham University, UK and is an Honorary lecturer at Monash University, Melbourne, Australia. She is co-ordinator of the Developmental Psychology Research Group and head of the North East Williams Syndrome Research Group. Her research focuses on syndrome-specific signatures of cognition and behaviour, primarily focusing on the developmental disorders Williams syndrome and Autism.