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Université de Neuchâtel

Interakcje spoleczne a procesy poznawcze = Interactions sociales et processus cognitifs

Perret-Clermont, Anne-Nelly

In: Przeglad Psychologiczny (Revue polonaise de psychologie, Polish Psychological Bulletin), 1979, vol. 22, no. 1, p. 59-71

Université de Neuchâtel

Social interaction and the development of cognitive operations

Doise, Willem ; Mugny, Gabriel ; Perret-Clermont, Anne-Nelly

In: European Journal of Social Psychology, 1975, vol. 5, no. 3, p. 367-383

This paper presents two experiments to support the general hypothesis that the coordination of actions between individuals promotes the acquisition of cognitive coordinations. The first experiment shows that two children, working together, can successfully perform a task involving spatial coordinations; children of the same age, working alone, are not capable of performing the task. The second...

Université de Neuchâtel

The Analysis of Implicit Premises within Children’s Argumentative Inferences

Greco, Sara ; Perret-Clermont, Anne-Nelly ; Iannaccone, Antonio ; Rocci, Andrea ; Convertini, Josephine ; Schär, Rebecca Gabriela

In: Informal Logic, 2018, vol. 38, no. 4, p. 438-470

Cette contribution présente les résultats préliminaires du projet «Analyse de l’argumentation implicite des enfants: reconstruction des pré-misses procédurales et matérielles». Ce projet interdisciplinaire s’appuie sur la théorie de l’argumentation et sur la psychologie socioculturelle du développement pour étudier l’argumentation des enfants. Nous reconstruisons les...

Université de Neuchâtel

Why are grammatical elements more evenly dispersed than lexical elements? Assessing the roles of text frequency and semantic generality

Hilpert, Martin ; Correia Saavedra, David

In: Corpora, 2017, vol. 12, no. 3, p. 369-392

Grammatical elements such as determiners, conjunctions or pronouns are very evenly dispersed across natural language data. By contrast, the uses of lexical elements have a stronger tendency to occur in bursts that are interspersed by long lulls. This paper considers two alternative explanations for this difference. First, it could be hypothesised that the more even distribution of grammatical...