Elobb az összetett, késobb az egyszeru: Csecsemok magasabb szintu hangfeldolgozási képességei a beszédértés elotti idoszakban

Translated title of the contribution: Complex first, simple later: Higher-order auditory capabilities in preverbal infants

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

The perceptual resolution of basic auditory features is much lower in young infants than in adults. However, regarding higher-order auditory capabilities, infants perform qualitatively similarly to adults. Infants are competent perceivers of sound. They form auditory object representations and are able to extract complex regularities from sound sequences. Basing on the review of the pattern of auditory capabilities shown by young infants we argue that these capabilities subserve communication by sound. Specifically, the auditory capabilities of young infants appear to underlie the buildup and maintenance of dialogues. Social communication is highly important for human development, because it allows us to absorb a large amount of knowledge early in life. The auditory system is able to support learning through social communication right from birth.

Original languageHungarian
Pages (from-to)675-721
Number of pages47
JournalMagyar Pszichologiai Szemle
Volume70
Issue number4
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Dec 1 2015

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Communication
Human Development
Complex Mixtures
Maintenance
Learning
Parturition

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Psychology(all)

Cite this

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title = "Elobb az {\"o}sszetett, k{\'e}sobb az egyszeru: Csecsemok magasabb szintu hangfeldolgoz{\'a}si k{\'e}pess{\'e}gei a besz{\'e}d{\'e}rt{\'e}s elotti idoszakban",
abstract = "The perceptual resolution of basic auditory features is much lower in young infants than in adults. However, regarding higher-order auditory capabilities, infants perform qualitatively similarly to adults. Infants are competent perceivers of sound. They form auditory object representations and are able to extract complex regularities from sound sequences. Basing on the review of the pattern of auditory capabilities shown by young infants we argue that these capabilities subserve communication by sound. Specifically, the auditory capabilities of young infants appear to underlie the buildup and maintenance of dialogues. Social communication is highly important for human development, because it allows us to absorb a large amount of knowledge early in life. The auditory system is able to support learning through social communication right from birth.",
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