Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience
Michelle de Haan is Reader in Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience in the Institute of Child Health at University College London, UK, and Honorary Principal Neuropsychologist for Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Trust.
Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience
Figure 1.2 Â© Mark H. Johnson
Figure 1.3 from Waddington, C.H. (1975). The Evolution of an Evolutionist . New York, USA: Cornell University Press. Copyright Â© 1975 by C.H. Waddington. Reprinted by permission of the author's estate.
Figure 2.1 reprinted from Neuroscience and Biobehavioural Reviews, 34 (3), Lloyd-Fox, S., Blasi, A., & Elwell, C.E., Illuminating the developing brain: The past, present and future of functional near infrared spectroscopy, 269-284, Copyright (2010), with permission from Elsevier.
Figure 2.2 reprinted by permission of Michael Crabtree.
Figure 2.3 reprinted by permission of Sarah Lloyd-Fox.
Figure 2.4 images courtesy of Dr. Sean Deoni, King's College London and Advanced Baby Imaging Lab, Brown University.
Figure 3.1 from Stiles, J. (2008). The fundamentals of brain development: Integrating nature and nurture . Cambridge, MA.: Harvard University Press. Copyright Â© 2008 by the President and Fellows of Harvard College. Reprinted by permission of the publisher.
Figure 3.2 from Cornish, K. M., Turk, J., Wilding, J., Sudhalter, V., Munir, F., Kooy F., & Hagerman R. (2004). Annotation: Deconstructing the attention in Fragile X syndrome: A developmental neuropsychological approach. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 45 , 1042-1053. Copyright Â© 2004, John Wiley and Sons. Reprinted by permission of the publisher.
Figure 4.1 Â© Mark H. Johnson.
Figure 4.2 Â© Mark H. Johnson.
Figure 4.3 from Maxwell Cowan, W. (1979). The development of the brain. Reproduced with permission . Copyright Â© 1979 Scientific American, Inc. All rights reserved.
Figure 4.4 images courtesy of the Centre for NeuroImaging Sciences, King's College London and the Birkbeck-UCL Centre for NeuroImaging.
Figure 4.5 from LeRoy Conel, J. (1939-1967). The postnatal development of the human cerebral cortex , vols I-VIII. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, Copyright Â© 1939, 1941, 1947, 1951, 1955, 1959, 1963, 1967 by the President and Fellows of Harvard College. Reprinted by permission of the publisher.
Figure 4.6 from Stiles, J. (2008). The fundamentals of brain development: Integrating nature and nurture . Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Copyright Â© 2008 by the President and Fellows of Harvard College. Reprinted by permission of the publisher.
Figure 4.7 from Fransson, P., SkiÃ¶ld, B., Horsch, S., Nordell, A., Blennow, M., Lagercrantz H., and Aden, U. (2007). Resting-state networks in the infant brain. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA, 104 , 15531-15536. Copyright (2007) National Academy of Sciences, U.S.A. Reprinted by permission of the publisher.
Figure 4.8 reprinted from Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 9 , Casey, B. J., Tottenham, N., Liston, C., & Durston, S., Imaging the developing brain: what have we learned about cognitive development?, 104-110, Copyright (2005), with permission from Elsevier. Which is a modified version of a figure from Thompson, R. A. and Nelson, C. A. (2001). Developmental science and the media: Early brain development. American Psychologist, 56 , 5-15.
Figure 4.9 Â© Mark H. Johnson.
Figure 4.10 reprinted from Trends in Neuroscience, 29 , Toga, A.W., Thompson, P. M., & Sowell, E. R., Mapping brain maturation, 148-158, Copyright (2006), with permission from Elsevier.
Figure 4.11 reprinted by permission from Macmillan Publishers Ltd: Nature, 440 , 676-679, copyright (2006).
Figure 4.12 from Brodmann, K. in Brodal, A. (Eds.) (1981). Neurological Anatomy in Relation to Clinical Medicine , 3rd Ed, Oxford University Press, Figure 12.2 from p. 791. By permission of Oxford Uni