Developmental psychology, Imitation, Cognitive development, Child development and Cognitive psychology are her primary areas of study. Her study brings together the fields of Television viewing and Developmental psychology. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Transfer of learning, Age differences and Communication.
Rachel Barr mostly deals with Memory development in her studies of Cognitive development. Her Child development research includes themes of Generalization, Early childhood and Cognitive advantages of bilingualism. In her research on the topic of Cognitive psychology, Touchscreen and Infant learning is strongly related with Flexibility.
Her main research concerns Developmental psychology, Imitation, Cognitive psychology, Child development and Early childhood. Her research investigates the connection between Developmental psychology and topics such as Media use that intersect with issues in Reading. Rachel Barr works mostly in the field of Imitation, limiting it down to topics relating to Cognitive development and, in certain cases, Literacy.
Her Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Social learning, Cognitive imitation, Neuroscience of multilingualism, Transfer of learning and Flexibility. Her Transfer of learning research focuses on subjects like Transfer of training, which are linked to Cognitive science. Her Early childhood research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Digital media and Mobile device.
Rachel Barr spends much of her time researching Developmental psychology, Early childhood, Cognitive psychology, Imitation and Media use. Her work on Language acquisition expands to the thematically related Developmental psychology. Her Early childhood study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Digital media, Context, Working memory, Color matching and Mobile device.
Her work deals with themes such as Cognitive load, Eye tracking and Gaze, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. She has included themes like Social learning, Emulation and Flexibility in her Imitation study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Phone, Literacy and Reading in addition to Media use.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Developmental psychology, Context, Early childhood, Extramural and Media use. As part of her studies on Developmental psychology, she frequently links adjacent subjects like Neurocognitive. Her studies deal with areas such as Videoconferencing, Attentional control, Grandparent and Child development as well as Context.
She combines subjects such as Affect and Data science with her study of Early childhood. Her work investigates the relationship between Data science and topics such as Mobile device that intersect with problems in Visualization, Generalizability theory and Multimedia. Her Media use research incorporates elements of Phone, Literacy skill, Literacy and Emerging technologies.
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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)
The development of declarative memory in human infants: age-related changes in deferred imitation.
Harlene Hayne;Joanne Boniface;Rachel Barr.
Behavioral Neuroscience (2000)
Age, Ethnicity, and Socioeconomic Patterns in Early Computer Use A National Survey
Sandra L. Calvert;Victoria J. Rideout;Jennifer L. Woolard;Rachel F. Barr.
American Behavioral Scientist (2005)
Developmental changes in the specificity of memory over the second year of life
Harlene Hayne;Shelley MacDonald;Rachel Barr.
Infant Behavior & Development (1997)
Fathers Are Parents, Too! Widening the Lens on Parenting for Children's Development
Natasha J. Cabrera;Brenda L. Volling;Rachel Barr.
Child Development Perspectives (2018)
Transfer of learning between 2D and 3D sources during infancy: Informing theory and practice.
Developmental Review (2010)
Infants' Attention and Responsiveness to Television Increases With Prior Exposure and Parental Interaction
Rachel Barr;Elizabeth Zack;Amaya Garcia;Paul Muentener.
Infant and Early Childhood Exposure to Adult-Directed and Child-Directed Television Programming: Relations with Cognitive Skills at Age Four
Rachel Barr;Alexis Lauricella;Elizabeth Zack;Sandra L. Calvert.
Merrill-palmer Quarterly (2010)
The effect of repetition on imitation from television during infancy.
Rachel Barr;Paul Muentener;Amaya Garcia;Melissa Fujimoto.
Developmental Psychobiology (2007)
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