Elizabeth Pellicano spends much of her time researching Autism, Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Cognition and Perception. The study incorporates disciplines such as Neurocognitive, Theory of mind, Social psychology and Sensory system in addition to Autism. Her work on Neurodiversity as part of her general Developmental psychology study is frequently connected to Context, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Her work in Cognitive psychology addresses issues such as Autism spectrum disorder, which are connected to fields such as Adaptation. Her work deals with themes such as Motion perception, Visual perception, Child development and Developmental disorder, which intersect with Cognition. Her Perception research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Stimulus, Joint attention and Gaze.
Her main research concerns Autism, Developmental psychology, Perception, Cognitive psychology and Cognition. Elizabeth Pellicano is involved in the study of Autism that focuses on Autism spectrum disorder in particular. Her Child development study in the realm of Developmental psychology interacts with subjects such as Face.
The Perception study combines topics in areas such as Stimulus and Bayesian probability. Her work carried out in the field of Cognitive psychology brings together such families of science as Adaptation, Visual processing, Face identity and Numerosity adaptation effect. Her Cognition study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Norm and Developmental disorder.
Elizabeth Pellicano mainly focuses on Autism, Developmental psychology, Perception, Clinical psychology and Public health. Her research integrates issues of Mental health, Inclusion and Anxiety in her study of Autism. Her Anxiety research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Interoception and Cognition.
Elizabeth Pellicano studied Developmental psychology and Coping that intersect with Neurodiversity and Stimming. Her Perception research incorporates themes from Cognitive psychology and Pedagogy. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Self-efficacy and Intellectual disability.
Elizabeth Pellicano mostly deals with Autism, Developmental psychology, Mental health, Anxiety and Clinical psychology. Her Autism research integrates issues from Perception, Young adult, Cognitive skill, Cognition and Adaptive behavior. Her research on Perception often connects related topics like Psychometrics.
She interconnects Autism spectrum disorder and Normative in the investigation of issues within Cognition. Her Developmental psychology research includes elements of Intervention, Interpersonal relationship and Cognitive flexibility. Her study focuses on the intersection of Clinical psychology and fields such as Intellectual disability with connections in the field of Self-efficacy.
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.
Which terms should be used to describe autism? Perspectives from the UK autism community
Lorcan Kenny;Caroline Hattersley;Bonnie Molins;Carole Buckley.
When the world becomes ‘too real’: a Bayesian explanation of autistic perception
Elizabeth Pellicano;Elizabeth Pellicano;David Burr;David Burr.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2012)
What should autism research focus upon? Community views and priorities from the United Kingdom:
Elizabeth Pellicano;Adam Dinsmore;Tony Charman.
Links between theory of mind and executive function in young children with autism: clues to developmental primacy.
Developmental Psychology (2007)
Abnormal global processing along the dorsal visual pathway in autism: A possible mechanism for weak visuospatial coherence?
Elizabeth Pellicano;Lisa Gibson;Murray Maybery;Kevin Durkin.
Multiple cognitive capabilities/deficits in children with an autism spectrum disorder: 'Weak' central coherence and its relationship to theory of mind and executive control
Elizabeth Pellicano;Murray Maybery;Kevin Durkin;Alana Maley.
Development and Psychopathology (2006)
Making the future together: Shaping autism research through meaningful participation
Sue Fletcher-Watson;Jon Adams;Kabie Brook;Tony Charman.
Individual Differences in Executive Function and Central Coherence Predict Developmental Changes in Theory of Mind in Autism
Developmental Psychology (2010)
‘Sometimes I want to play by myself’: Understanding what friendship means to children with autism in mainstream primary schools
Lynsey Calder;Vivian Hill;Elizabeth Pellicano.
Bridging Autism, Science and Society: Moving Toward an Ethically Informed Approach to Autism Research
Elizabeth Pellicano;Marc Stears.
Autism Research (2011)
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: