Poster session

1. Children’s visual attention to dynamic events and early verb learning.
Tyler Howard, Clare Burch, & Jane Childers
Trinity University

2. The pros and cons of Do-It-Yourself: How prior experiences influence infants' tool use.
Jane Hirtle, Sarah Wiesen, & Amy Needham
Vanderbilt University

3. The neural basis of non-verbal communication – the case of the “give me” gesture.
Marta Bakker(1), Katharina Kaduk(2), Claudia Elsner(1), Joshua Juvrud(1), & Gustaf Gredeback(1).
(1) Uppsala University (2) Lancaster University

4. In preschoolers' processing, motion properties take second stage to action well-formedness.
Jessica Kosie & Dare Baldwin
University of Oregon

5. Come drum with me; a longitudinal study of peer-peer coordination in early childhood.
Hinke Endedijk(1), Veronica Ramenzoni(2), Harold Bekkering(1), Toon Cillessen(1), & Sabine Hunnius(1).
(1) Radboud University (2) Central European University

6. Children associate gestures with action.
Elena Nicoladis, Jennifer St. Jean, & Paula Marentette
University of Alberta

7. Goal predictive eye movements; an enactive perspective on interpretation and internal mechanisms.
Nicholas Wilkinson
Istituto Italiano di Tecnologia

8. Action experience influences infants’ generation of goal predictions.
Sheila Krogh-Jesperson, Taylor Hayes, & Amanda Woodward
University of Chicago

9. Developmental constraints of summative imitation: The limits of learning from multiple models among preschool age children.
Edward Krajkowski(1), Francys Subiaul(1), Jordan Miller(1), Elizabeth Price(2), & Larissa Peizer(1).
(1) George Washington University (2) Newcastle University

10. Infants’ social assessment of characters through eye gaze.
Anushka Gokhale, Francys Subiaul, & Brian Schilder
George Washington University

11. Lexicosyntactic and intonational cues in turn projection by Dutch and English toddlers.
Imme Lammertink(1), Titia Benders(1), Marisa Casillas(2), Paula Fikker(1), & Brechtje Post(3)
(1) Radboud University Nijmegen (2) Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics (3) Cambridge University

12. Do you like the same things as me?: Imitation of similar preferences in 18-month-olds.
Sarah Gerson, Harold Bekkering, & Sabine Hunnius
Radboud University Nijmegen

13. Does action experience alter the perception of efficient and inefficient actions?
Janny Stapel, Sabine Hunnius, & Harold Bekkering
Radboud University Nijmegen

14. Animacy cues and context information affect 9-month-olds’ processing of goal-directed actions.
Birgit Elsner & Ivanina Henrichs
University of Potsdam

15. Inferring action structure and causal relationships in continuous sequences of human action.
Daphna Buchsbaum(1), Thomas Griffiths(2), Alison Gopnik(2), & Dare Baldwin(3)
(1) University of Toronto (2) University of California, Berkeley (3) University of Oregon

16. What is next?: Action prediction based on previous observations and prior knowledge.
Ezgi Kayhan, Lieke Heil, Johan Kwisthout, Iris van Rooij, Sabine Hunnius, & Harold Bekkering.
Radboud University Nijmegen

17. Neonatal crawling in response to terrestrial optic flow.
Vincent Forma(1), David Anderson(2), & Marianne Barbu-Roth(1)
(1) Laboratoire Psychologie de la Perception UMR8242 CNRS-Université Paris Descartes (2) Departement of Kinesiology San Francisco State University

18. The Planning and Execution of Familiar Event Sequences in Pre-school Years.
Livia Freier(1,2), Richard Cooper(2,3), & Denis Mareschal(1,2,3)
(1) Centre for Brain and Cognitive Development, Birkbeck, University of London (2) Department of Psychological Science, Birkbeck, University of London (3) Centre for Cognition, Computation and Modelling, Birkbeck, University of London

19. Neural Correlates of Infant Goal Prediction and their Relationship to Language.
Katharina Kaduk(1), Marta Bakker(2), Joshua Juvrud(2), Gert Westermann(1), Gustaf Gredeback(2), & Vincent Reid(1)
(1) Lancaster University (2) Uppsala University

20. The Cogdev project: A community website on cognitive development.
Nikolas Hemion & Jean-Christophe Baillie
Aldebaran Robotics, A-Labs

21. Investigating the use of Social Looking as a Measure of Understanding in Infancy.
Kirsty Dunn & Gavin Bremner
Lancaster University