Cognitive behavior of preschoolers on auditory pitch discrimination tasks
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Cognitive behavior of preschoolers on auditory pitch discrimination tasks a neo-piagetian investigation by Noel T. Gantly

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Published by s.n.] in [Ann Arbor .
Written in English


  • Auditory perception.,
  • Cognition in children.,
  • Music -- Instruction and study.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Noel T. Gantly.
LC Classifications378.22 G158, L97.022 .G354 1985a
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 121 leaves ;
Number of Pages121
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18133913M

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This is in no way meant to suggest that infants and preschoolers do not possess representations of speech sounds or pitch contours—they undoubtedly do—but that the representations they use in discrimination tasks may be relatively weak traces, or that their representations are so implicit that they are not evident in a behavioral task (e.g Cited by: 5. The goal of the present cross-sectional study was to assess the efficacy of music lessons to improve auditory perception and auditory cognition in deaf children. Four main processes of auditory cognition (discrimination, identification, auditory scene analysis, and auditory working memory) were evaluated using environmental by: Cognitive Behavior of Preschoolers on Auditory Pitch Discrimination Tasks: A Neo-Piagetian Investigation by Noel Thomas Gantly. Book Reviews. Music . Imitation task APPENDIX B IMITATION TASK And now repeat: word # words sound(s) to be studied 1 pad /d/ in word-final position 2 am /m/ in word-final position 3 loath /6/ in word-final position 4 pens /z/ in word-final position 5 box /ks/ in word-final position 6 tests /ts/ in word-final position 7 going /0/ in word-final position 8 helps /ps/ in word-final positionFile Size: KB.

Tomlin et al () examined links between auditory processing (AP) test results, cognitive tests (sustained attention, auditory working memory, non-verbal intelligence), and functional listening deficits. The authors note that “AP is the link between sound detection and the .   Complex forms of auditory learning, such as generalization of stimuli within and across physical categories or transfer of knowledge from one stimulus discrimination task to another, are known from humans (1 –6) but rarely have been investigated in other mammals (5, 7, 8).Research in mammalian models is important, however, for an in-depth understanding of neural mechanisms and the genetics. Despite the well-established involvement of both sensory (“bottom-up”) and cognitive (“top-down”) processes in literacy, the extent to which auditory or cognitive (memory or attention) learning transfers to phonological and reading skills remains unclear. Most research has demonstrated learning of the trained task or even learning transfer to a closely related task. (book: book report, book a trip, play by the book) k. Analogies. Require child to make logical associations. (Sugar is to white as lemon is to ___. Sugar is to sweet as lemon is to ___. Flatter is to compliment as criticize is to ___.) 2. Auditory Discrimination a. Auditory discrimination of sounds and words. Encourage child to rely on Size: KB.

Activities for Auditory Perception Auditory perception refers to the ability of the brain to interpret and create a clear impression of sounds. Good auditory skills enable children to distinguish between different pitches, volumes, rhythms and sources of sounds and words, which has amongst others, significant benefits for learning reading. Objectives: To examine the links between auditory processing (AP) test results, functional deficits, and cognitive abilities. Design: One hundred and fifty-five children, ages 7–12 years, compris-. Walker et al. () examined auditory recognition and brief tone discrimination skills of adults with reading disorders. In this earlier adult study, a series of auditory temporal processing tasks were used which required the pattern recognition of tone triads in which individual components differed in either frequency or duration. An. Central auditory processing disorder (CAPD) and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) present overlapping symptomatology. Attention and listening problems, maladap-tive behavior, distractibility, instruction-following difficulty, and increased time required to complete tasks appear on checklists purportedly characterizing behaviors File Size: KB.