His primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Cognition, Cognitive development, Imitation and Cognitive psychology. His research integrates issues of Memoria, Autobiographical memory, Childhood amnesia and Memory development in his study of Developmental psychology. His Childhood amnesia research focuses on subjects like Amnesia, which are linked to Source amnesia.
His Memory development study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Eyewitness testimony, Encoding specificity principle and Primary education. Harlene Hayne has researched Imitation in several fields, including Television viewing, Age differences, Audiology and Infant development. His Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Numerosity adaptation effect, Childhood memory, Nonverbal communication and Competence.
Harlene Hayne focuses on Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Recall, Cognition and Childhood amnesia. His work deals with themes such as Cognitive development, Memory development, Autobiographical memory and Imitation, which intersect with Developmental psychology. When carried out as part of a general Imitation research project, his work on Cognitive imitation is frequently linked to work in Age related, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
In his study, Cognitive science is inextricably linked to Explicit memory, which falls within the broad field of Cognitive psychology. His work on Memoria and False memory is typically connected to Event as part of general Cognition study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Childhood amnesia research integrates issues from Test, Verbal memory and Amnesia.
His main research concerns Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, False memory, Clinical psychology and Mood. The Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Autobiographical memory, Recall, Memory development, PsycINFO and Childhood amnesia. His Recall research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Teaching method and Early childhood.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Childhood amnesia, Retrospective memory are connected with Long-term memory and other disciplines. His Cognitive psychology research includes themes of Imitation, Cognition, Figure drawing and Child development. In general Cognition, his work in Cognitive systems is often linked to Mechanism linking many areas of study.
Harlene Hayne spends much of his time researching Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Child development, Memory development and Visual recognition. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Cognitive skill and Chronesthesia, Episodic memory. The various areas that he examines in his Developmental psychology study include Cross-examination, Compliance, Style and Direct examination.
His Child development research incorporates themes from Recognition memory and Mnemonic. Harlene Hayne interconnects Novelty, Early childhood and Visual attention in the investigation of issues within Recognition memory. His Memory development research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Nuclear family, Memory task, Middle childhood, Family structure and Childhood amnesia.
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Developmental changes in deferred imitation by 6- to 24-month-old infants
Rachel Barr;Anne Dowden;Harlene Hayne.
Infant Behavior & Development (1996)
Developmental changes in imitation from television during infancy.
Rachel Barr;Harlene Hayne.
Child Development (1999)
Infant memory development: Implications for childhood amnesia
Developmental Review (2004)
Drawing facilitates children's verbal reports of emotionally laden events.
Julien Gross;Harlene Hayne.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied (1998)
Breaking the Barrier? Children Fail to Translate Their Preverbal Memories into Language
Gabrielle Simcock;Harlene Hayne.
Psychological Science (2002)
The development of declarative memory in human infants: age-related changes in deferred imitation.
Harlene Hayne;Joanne Boniface;Rachel Barr.
Behavioral Neuroscience (2000)
The Development of Implicit and Explicit Memory
Carolyn K. Rovee-Collier;Harlene Hayne;Michael Colombo.
Risky business: Executive function, personality, and reckless behavior during adolescence and emerging adulthood
Henry Pharo;Clark Sim;Mikala Graham;Julien Gross.
Behavioral Neuroscience (2011)
The effect of drawing on memory performance in young children.
Sarnia Butler;Julien Gross;Harlene Hayne.
Developmental Psychology (1995)
Imitation from television by 24- and 30-month-olds.
Harlene Hayne;Jane Herbert;Gabrielle Simcock.
Developmental Science (2003)
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