Dima Amso, Ph.D.

Affiliations: 
New York University, New York, NY, United States 
 Linguistics Brown University, Providence, RI 
Area:
Cognitive Neuroscience, Development
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"Dima Amso"
Cross-listing: Neurotree

Parents

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Scott P. Johnson grad student 2005 NYU (Neurotree)
 (Visual selective attention in infancy: Support for early perception and learning.)

Children

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Kate Nussenbaum research assistant 2012-2015 Brown (Neurotree)
Julie C. Markant post-doc 2010-2015 Brown (PsychTree)
Diego Placido research scientist 2017-2019 Brown (Neurotree)
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Publications

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Righi G, Tenenbaum EJ, McCormick C, et al. (2018) Sensitivity to audio-visual synchrony and its relation to language abilities in children with and without ASD. Autism Research : Official Journal of the International Society For Autism Research
Tummeltshammer K, Amso D. (2017) Top-down contextual knowledge guides visual attention in infancy. Developmental Science
Nussenbaum K, Amso D, Markant J. (2017) When increasing distraction helps learning: Distractor number and content interact in their effects on memory. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics
Tenenbaum EJ, Amso D, Righi G, et al. (2017) Attempting to "Increase Intake from the Input": Attention and Word Learning in Children with Autism. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders
Tummeltshammer K, Amso D, French RM, et al. (2016) Across space and time: infants learn from backward and forward visual statistics. Developmental Science
Unger K, Ackerman L, Chatham CH, et al. (2016) Working memory gating mechanisms explain developmental change in rule-guided behavior. Cognition. 155: 8-22
Haas SA, Amso D, Fox NA. (2016) The effects of emotion priming on visual search in socially anxious adults. Cognition & Emotion. 1-14
Nussenbaum K, Amso D. (2016) An Attentional Goldilocks Effect: An Optimal Amount of Social Interactivity Promotes Word Learning from Video. Journal of Cognition and Development : Official Journal of the Cognitive Development Society. 17: 30-40
Markant J, Amso D. (2016) The Development of Selective Attention Orienting is an Agent of Change in Learning and Memory Efficacy. Infancy : the Official Journal of the International Society On Infant Studies. 21: 154-176
Markant J, Ackerman LK, Nussenbaum K, et al. (2015) Selective attention neutralizes the adverse effects of low socioeconomic status on memory in 9-month-old infants. Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience
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