Sensorimotor organization: According to the famous developmental psychologist, Jean Piaget, infants learn, from birth to approximately age two, to coordinate all their sensory experiences (sights, sounds, etc.) with their motor behaviors.
The most significant alternative to the work of Piaget has been the information-processing approach, which uses the computer as a model to provide new insight into how the human mind receives, stores, retrieves, and uses information.
The concept of gender constancy, influenced by the cognitive development theory of French psychologist Jean Piaget (1896-1980), was introduced by Lawrence Kohlberg (1927-1987).
Within the history of developmental psychology, the work of Jean Piaget (1896-1980), the Swiss psychologist, has had the greatest impact on the study of cognitive development.
According to Piaget, cognitive development involves an ongoing attempt to achieve a balance between assimilation and accommodation that he termed equilibration.
Although Piaget was interested in how children reacted to their environment, he proposed a more active role for them than that suggested by learning theory.
Undeterred, Grinberg put an advertisement in The New Yorker magazine, calling Piaget watches the world's most expensive watches.
The most well-known and influential theory of cognitive development is that of French psychologist Jean Piaget (1896-1980).
- The following works are the most important: Denny, Monographia Anoplurorum Britanniae (London, 18 43); Giebel, Insecta Epizoa (which contains the working-up of Nitzsch's posthumous materials; Leipzig, 1874); van Beneden, Animal Parasites (London, 1876); Piaget, Les Pediculines (Leiden, 1880); Megnin, Les Parasites et les maladies parasitaires (Paris, 1880); Neumann, Parasites and Parasitic Diseases of Domesticated Animals (1892); Osborn, Pediculi and Mallophaga affecting Man and the Lower Animals (Washington, 1891; U.S. Dept.
Piaget, Les Pediculines (Leiden, 1880-1885); F.