2015 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2007 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1991 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Renée Baillargeon spends much of her time researching Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Young infants, Object and Cognitive development. Her Developmental psychology study deals with Perception intersecting with Comprehension. Her Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Social cognition and Intellectual development.
Her research in Young infants focuses on subjects like Object permanence, which are connected to Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Communication and Visual perception. Her research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Action and Object. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Identity, Social psychology, Infant development, Concept learning and Theory of mind.
Renée Baillargeon spends much of her time researching Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Object, Cognitive development and Young infants. Her research investigates the link between Developmental psychology and topics such as Comprehension that cross with problems in False belief. Her study in the field of Concept learning also crosses realms of Psychology of reasoning.
Her work in Object addresses subjects such as Communication, which are connected to disciplines such as Computer vision. Her Cognitive development research includes elements of Event, Deception and Individuation. Her studies in Young infants integrate themes in fields like First year of life and Artificial intelligence.
Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Object and Psychology of reasoning are her primary areas of study. She has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Cognitive development, Theory of mind, False belief and Action. The concepts of her Developmental psychology study are interwoven with issues in Visual perception and Social cognition.
Her work in the fields of Ingroups and outgroups and Harm overlaps with other areas such as Moral cognition, Suicide prevention and Injury prevention. Her Object research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Young infants and Explanation-based learning. Renée Baillargeon focuses mostly in the field of Young infants, narrowing it down to matters related to First year of life and, in some cases, Numerical cognition.
Her main research concerns Theory of mind, Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Psychology of reasoning and Social psychology. In her study, Deception is inextricably linked to Cognitive development, which falls within the broad field of Cognitive psychology. Renée Baillargeon works in the field of Developmental psychology, namely Child development.
Her work in the fields of Social psychology, such as Ingroups and outgroups, overlaps with other areas such as Event. Her Social cognition study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Moral development, Erikson's stages of psychosocial development and Infant development. Her Agency study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Counterfactual thinking, Object, Young infants and Comprehension.
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Do 15-month-old infants understand false beliefs?
Kristine H. Onishi;Renée Baillargeon.
Object permanence in five-month-old infants
Renée Baillargeon;Elizabeth S. Spelke;Stanley Wasserman.
False-belief understanding in infants
Renée Baillargeon;Rose M. Scott;Zijing He.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2010)
Object permanence in 3½- and 4½-month-old infants.
Developmental Psychology (1987)
Representing the existence and the location of hidden objects: Object permanence in 6- and 8-month-old infants ☆
Object permanence in young infants: further evidence.
Renée Baillargeon;Julie DeVos.
Child Development (1991)
Can a Self-Propelled Box Have a Goal? Psychological Reasoning in 5-Month-Old Infants
Yuyan Luo;Renée Baillargeon.
Psychological Science (2005)
Do Infants Have a Sense of Fairness
Stephanie Sloane;Renée Baillargeon;David Premack.
Psychological Science (2012)
The Acquisition of Physical Knowledge in Infancy: A Summary in Eight Lessons
A model of physical reasoning in infancy
Advances in infancy research (1995)
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