Developmental psychology, Sound production, Animal communication, Communication and Zoology are his primary areas of study. The various areas that Nobuo Masataka examines in his Developmental psychology study include Social relation, Singing, Babbling, Rhythm and Hearing loss. He has included themes like Stimulus, Sign, Canto and Auditory perception in his Hearing loss study.
His Sound production study frequently involves adjacent topics like Vocal learning. His study in Animal communication is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Lemur catta and Lemur. His research in Zoology tackles topics such as Saimiri sciureus which are related to areas like Cebidae, Prosody and Linguistic context.
His primary areas of investigation include Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Audiology and Communication. His Developmental psychology research incorporates themes from Social relation, Preference and Sound production. As a member of one scientific family, Nobuo Masataka mostly works in the field of Sound production, focusing on Ecology and, on occasion, Zoology.
His Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Consonance and dissonance, Perception, Learning disability and Dyslexia. His Audiology study incorporates themes from Facial expression, Duration and Spoken language. His Communication study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Saimiri sciureus.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Developmental psychology, Autism spectrum disorder and Neurodiversity. His work deals with themes such as Perception and Social cognition, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. His Cognition research incorporates elements of Visual perception, Instinct and Audiology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Absolute pitch, Vigilance and Empathy. His Autism spectrum disorder study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Typically developing and Preference. His work carried out in the field of Neurodiversity brings together such families of science as Folk psychology, Consonance and dissonance and Active listening.
Nobuo Masataka mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Attentional bias and Stimulus. His research combines Preference and Developmental psychology. The concepts of his Cognitive psychology study are interwoven with issues in Brain activity and meditation, Neuroscience and Elementary cognitive task.
In his research on the topic of Cognition, Menopause, Resting state fMRI, Prefrontal cortex, Working memory and Functional imaging is strongly related with Visual perception. He usually deals with Attentional bias and limits it to topics linked to Visual search tasks and Facial expression. His study in Stimulus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Communication and Macaque.
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Cross-Cultural Analysis of Social Competence and Behavior Problems in Preschoolers
Peter LaFreniere;Nobuo Masataka;Marina Butovskaya;Qin Chen.
Early Education and Development (2002)
Co‐occurences of preverbal vocal behavior and motor action in early infancy
Keiko Ejiri;Nobuo Masataka.
Developmental Science (2001)
Temporal and Structural Analysis of Affiliative Vocal Exchanges in Squirrel Monkeys (Saimiri Sciureus)
Maxeen Biben;David Symmes;Nobuo Masataka.
Vocal learning of Japanese and rhesus monkeys
Nobuo Masataka;Kazuo Fujita.
Why early linguistic milestones are delayed in children with Williams syndrome: late onset of hand banging as a possible rate–limiting constraint on the emergence of canonical babbling
Developmental Science (2001)
Motherese in a signed language
Infant Behavior & Development (1992)
Preference for infant-directed singing in 2-day-old hearing infants of deaf parents.
Developmental Psychology (1999)
The onset of language
Possible role of mother-daughter vocal interactions on the development of species-specific song in gibbons.
Hiroki Koda;Alban Lemasson;Alban Lemasson;Chisako Oyakawa;Chisako Oyakawa;Rizaldi;Rizaldi.
PLOS ONE (2013)
Preference for consonance over dissonance by hearing newborns of deaf parents and of hearing parents.
Developmental Science (2006)
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