Her main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Child development, Developmental psychology and Williams syndrome. Her Cognitive psychology research integrates issues from Neuroconstructivism, Fragile X syndrome, Developmental cognitive neuroscience, Visual perception and Attentional control. Her study connects Audiology and Cognition.
The Child development study combines topics in areas such as Psychological testing and Early childhood. In her study, Mathematical ability, Task, Stroop effect and Task switching is inextricably linked to Working memory, which falls within the broad field of Developmental psychology. Her Williams syndrome study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Down syndrome, Autism, Developmental approach and Set.
Gaia Scerif spends much of her time researching Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Developmental psychology, Fragile X syndrome and Attentional control. Her Cognitive psychology study incorporates themes from Working memory, Visual short-term memory, Williams syndrome and Child development. Her studies in Cognition integrate themes in fields like Audiology and Electroencephalography.
Her Developmental psychology study also includes fields such as
Gaia Scerif mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Audiology, Clinical psychology and Electroencephalography. Her studies deal with areas such as Contrast, Affect and Child development as well as Cognitive psychology. Her work on Mental age, Working memory, NIH Toolbox and Williams syndrome as part of general Cognition research is frequently linked to Validity, bridging the gap between disciplines.
The concepts of her Clinical psychology study are interwoven with issues in Intellectual disability, Autism, Autism spectrum disorder and Fragile X syndrome. Her study looks at the relationship between Autism and topics such as Gene, which overlap with Developmental psychology. Her Electroencephalography research includes themes of Motion perception and Attentional control.
Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Developmental psychology, Executive functions and Clinical psychology are her primary areas of study. Her Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Contrast, Electroencephalography and Child development. Her study in Cognition is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Down syndrome, Typically developing and Flexibility.
In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Developmental psychology, Function is strongly linked to Working memory. Her Executive functions research integrates issues from Stroop effect, Verbal fluency test, Trail Making Test and Wisconsin Card Sorting Test. Her Clinical psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Memory span, Intellectual disability, Neuropsychology and Medical genetics.
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Executive functioning as a predictor of children's mathematics ability: Inhibition, switching, and working memory
Rebecca Bull;Gaia Scerif.
Developmental Neuropsychology (2001)
Using developmental trajectories to understand developmental disorders.
Michael S. C. Thomas;Dagmara Annaz;Daniel Ansari;Gaia Scerif.
Journal of Speech Language and Hearing Research (2009)
Task-related Default Mode Network modulation and inhibitory control in ADHD: effects of motivation and methylphenidate
Elizabeth B. Liddle;Chris Hollis;Martin J. Batty;Madeleine J. Groom.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (2011)
Training attentional control and working memory - Is younger, better?
Sam Wass;G. Scerif;Mark H. Johnson.
Developmental Review (2012)
Visual search in typically developing toddlers and toddlers with Fragile X or Williams syndrome
Gaia Scerif;Gaia Scerif;Kim Cornish;John Wilding;Jon Driver.
Developmental Science (2004)
The attentive brain: insights from developmental cognitive neuroscience.
Dima Amso;Gaia Scerif.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2015)
TRACING SYNDROME-SPECIFIC TRAJECTORIES OF ATTENTION ACROSS THE LIFESPAN
Kim Cornish;Gaia Scerif;Annette Karmiloff-Smith.
Cortical gray matter in attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder: a structural magnetic resonance imaging study.
Martin J. Batty;Elizabeth B. Liddle;Alain Pitiot;Roberto Toro.
Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry (2010)
Double dissociations in developmental disorders? Theoretically misconceived, empirically dubious.
Annette Karmiloff-Smith;Gaia Scerif;Daniel Ansari.
The Multiple Subfunctions of Attention: Differential Developmental Gateways to Literacy and Numeracy
Ann Steele;Annette Karmiloff-Smith;Kim Marie Cornish;Gaia Scerif.
Child Development (2012)
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