2009 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2008 - Kurt Koffka Medal, Giessen University
Developmental psychology, Object, Eye movement, Child development and Cognitive development are his primary areas of study. Claes von Hofsten has researched Developmental psychology in several fields, including Development and Social perception. Claes von Hofsten combines subjects such as Facial expression, Autism, Autism spectrum disorder, Eye tracking and Generalization with his study of Eye movement.
His Child development study combines topics in areas such as Cognitive psychology, Gaze, Psychomotor learning, Anticipation and Motor system. His work investigates the relationship between Gaze and topics such as Visual perception that intersect with problems in Communication. His studies deal with areas such as Spatial ability, Perspective, Spatial cognition, Control and Affordance as well as Cognitive development.
His primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Perception, Eye movement and Object. His Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Eye–hand coordination, Facial expression and Cognition. He is involved in the study of Cognitive psychology that focuses on Mirror neuron in particular.
The Eye movement study combines topics in areas such as Motion perception and Gaze, Eye tracking, Computer vision. His research on Gaze also deals with topics like
Claes von Hofsten mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Eye movement, Gaze and Perception. In the field of Cognitive psychology, his study on Motor planning overlaps with subjects such as Object and Action prediction. The study incorporates disciplines such as Visual perception and Psychomotor learning in addition to Developmental psychology.
His Eye movement research integrates issues from Attentional control and Distraction. His study looks at the relationship between Gaze and fields such as Eye tracking, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His study in Perception is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Context, Dissociation, Early infancy and Communication.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Gaze, Eye movement, Developmental psychology, Autism and Child development. His Gaze research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Speech perception, Phonetics, Semantics, Intonation and Turn-taking. Claes von Hofsten has included themes like Visual perception and Audiology in his Developmental psychology study.
His studies in Autism integrate themes in fields like Cognitive psychology and Eye tracking. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Verbal reasoning, Joint attention, Neuroscience and Nonverbal communication. His Child development research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Motor skill, Neurotypical, Asperger syndrome, Anticipation and Motor system.
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Eye–hand coordination in the newborn.
Claes von Hofsten.
Developmental Psychology (1982)
The iCub humanoid robot: An open-systems platform for research in cognitive development
Giorgio Metta;Lorenzo Natale;Francesco Nori;Giulio Sandini.
Neural Networks (2010)
Developmental changes in the organization of prereaching movements
Claes von Hofsten.
Developmental Psychology (1984)
Development of Visually Guided Hand Orientation in Reaching
Claes von Hofsten;Shirin Fazel-Zandy.
Journal of Experimental Child Psychology (1984)
Observations on the Development of Reaching for Moving Objects.
Claes von Hofsten;Karin Lindhagen.
Journal of Experimental Child Psychology (1979)
Action in development.
Claes von Hofsten.
Developmental Science (2007)
Using mu rhythm desynchronization to measure mirror neuron activity in infants
Pär Nyström;Therese Ljunghammar;Kerstin Rosander;Claes von Hofsten.
Developmental Science (2011)
Fitting objects into holes: On the development of spatial cognition skills.
Helena Örnkloo;Claes von Hofsten.
Developmental Psychology (2007)
How special is social looking in ASD: a review.
Terje Falck-Ytter;Claes von Hofsten;Claes von Hofsten.
Progress in Brain Research (2011)
Action production influences 12-month-old infants' attention to others' actions.
Erin N. Cannon;Amanda L. Woodward;Gustaf Gredebäck;Claes von Hofsten;Claes von Hofsten.
Developmental Science (2012)
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