Her primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Eye movement, Visual perception, Developmental psychology and Brain-derived neurotrophic factor. Dima Amso combines topics linked to Visual attention with her work on Cognitive psychology. Her studies deal with areas such as Perception, Visual Physiology, Visual search, Eye tracking and Salience as well as Eye movement.
Her Visual perception study combines topics in areas such as Action, Developmental cognitive neuroscience, Visual processing, Attention disorders and Attentional control. Her Developmental psychology research incorporates themes from Temptation, Card sorting and Executive functions, Cognition, Task switching. In general Cognition, her work in Stimulus–response compatibility, Working memory, Cognitive flexibility and Simon effect is often linked to Memory inhibition linking many areas of study.
Her primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Cognition, Visual perception and Eye movement. Her Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mechanism, Working memory, Perception and Child development. Her work deals with themes such as Selective attention, Audiology, Face perception and Priming, which intersect with Developmental psychology.
Her study in the field of Cognitive development and Neurocognitive also crosses realms of Function. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Spatial ability and Attentional control. She has researched Eye movement in several fields, including Negative priming, Visual Physiology, Eye tracking, Salience and Learnability.
Her primary scientific interests are in Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Visual attention, Neuroscience and Developmental psychology. Her study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cognitive development, Perception and Mechanism. A large part of her Cognition studies is devoted to Working memory.
Her Visual attention study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Salient, Object perception, Recognition memory, Cognitive science and Object based. Her work on Hippocampus and Mammalian brain as part of general Neuroscience research is frequently linked to Specific time and Temporal lobe, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. The Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Neurocognitive, Eye blink and Reward learning.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Socioeconomic status, Developmental psychology, Cognition and Associative learning. She interconnects Perception and Mechanism in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology. Her research integrates issues of Cognitive development, Visual processing and Sensory system in her study of Mechanism.
Her Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Value, Working memory, Arousal and Affect. Her Cognition study incorporates themes from Granger causality, Feature and Visual cortex. Her Associative learning research includes elements of Eye blink, Reward learning, Semantic memory and Prefrontal cortex.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Development of cognitive control and executive functions from 4 to 13 years: Evidence from manipulations of memory, inhibition, and task switching
Matthew C. Davidson;Dima Amso;Loren Cruess Anderson;Adele Diamond.
A Genetic Variant BDNF Polymorphism Alters Extinction Learning in Both Mouse and Human
Fatima Soliman;Charles E. Glatt;Kevin G. Bath;Liat Levita.
Conditions under which young children can hold two rules in mind and inhibit a prepotent response.
Adele Diamond;Natasha Kirkham;Dima Amso.
Developmental Psychology (2002)
Development of object concepts in infancy: Evidence for early learning in an eye-tracking paradigm
Scott P. Johnson;Dima Amso;Jonathan A. Slemmer.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
The attentive brain: insights from developmental cognitive neuroscience.
Dima Amso;Gaia Scerif.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2015)
Where Infants Look Determines How They See: Eye Movements and Object Perception Performance in 3-Month-Olds
Scott P. Johnson;Jonathan A. Slemmer;Dima Amso.
BRAIN-DERIVED NEUROTROPHIC FACTOR AS A MODEL SYSTEM FOR EXAMINING GENE BY ENVIRONMENT INTERACTIONS ACROSS DEVELOPMENT
BJ Casey;Charles E. Glatt;Nim Tottenham;Fatima Soliman.
Contributions of Neuroscience to Our Understanding of Cognitive Development.
Adele Diamond;Dima Amso.
Current Directions in Psychological Science (2008)
The relationship between physical activity and diet and young children's cognitive development: A systematic review.
Pooja S. Tandon;Alison Tovar;Avanthi T. Jayasuriya;Emily Welker.
Preventive medicine reports (2016)
Learning by selection: visual search and object perception in young infants.
Dima Amso;Scott P. Johnson.
Developmental Psychology (2006)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: