No longer viewed as a characteristic unique to humans, brain lateralization is considered a key property of most, if not all, vertebrates. This field of study provides a firm basis from which to examine a number of important issues in the study of brain and behaviour. This book takes a comparative and integrative approach to lateralization in a wide range of vertebrate species, including humans. It highlights model systems that have proved invaluable in elucidating the function, causes, development, and evolution of lateralization. The book is arranged in four parts, beginning with the evolution of lateralization, moving to its development, to its cognitive dimensions, and finally to its role in memory. Experts in lateralization in lower vertebrates, birds, non-primate mammals, and primates have contributed chapters in which they discuss their own research and consider its implications to humans. The book is suitable for researchers, graduates and advanced undergraduates in psychology, neuroscience and the behavioral sciences.The development of the dermal shield in impala. Journal of Zoology, 166, 349a 356. ... A. aamp; Fragaszy, D.M. (1999). Left hand preferences in capuchins (Cebus apella): Role of spatial demands in manual activity. Laterality, 4, 65a78. Lane, R.D.anbsp;...
|Title||:||Comparative Vertebrate Lateralization|
|Author||:||Lesley J. Rogers, Richard Andrew|
|Publisher||:||Cambridge University Press - 2002-03-25|