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So despite the ream of technological limitations that can accompany Internet-based video chats, even infants can cope well when a call doesn’t go as planned.
“Just saying something like, ‘The internet’s not working,’” Barr said.
“And almost 40 percent said they used it once a week.
Not only are they using [this technology], but they use it a lot.”And not only that—these chats were surprisingly long, often lasting for 20 minutes or more.
By as young as 3 months old, newborns can form expectations based on physical principles like gravity, speed, and momentum.
Scientists at several universities told me they now have evidence, to the likely delight of far-flung grandparents everywhere, that infants can also tell the difference between, say, a broadcast of and a video call with their actual grandfather.
“So it’s an interesting question: How do we form a knowledge of people if we’re only seeing them in two dimensions? "Babies end up learning best, perhaps not surprisingly, with guidance from a trusted caregiver.“That’s what you would do if you were orienting a child to any other sort of new play situation, helping them navigate.Trying to figure out what’s in the world and who's in the world—this can be done in creative ways across a screen.The baby may be nodding and communicating, but there’s no way for the person on the other end to see that they’re responding.And there’s no way for the baby to know the person can’t see them.”These sorts of challenges in logic and reasoning exist not just for babies but for older kids, too, all the way up to around the time a child is in second grade.