Brandon M. Woo [3]Brandon Woo [1]
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    Social evaluation of intentional, truly accidental, and negligently accidental helpers and harmers by 10-month-old infants.Brandon M. Woo, Conor M. Steckler, Doan T. Le & J. Kiley Hamlin - 2017 - Cognition 168 (C):154-163.
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    Moderated Online Data-Collection for Developmental Research: Methods and Replications.Aaron Chuey, Mika Asaba, Sophie Bridgers, Brandon Carrillo, Griffin Dietz, Teresa Garcia, Julia A. Leonard, Shari Liu, Megan Merrick, Samaher Radwan, Jessa Stegall, Natalia Velez, Brandon Woo, Yang Wu, Xi J. Zhou, Michael C. Frank & Hyowon Gweon - 2021 - Frontiers in Psychology 12.
    Online data collection methods are expanding the ease and access of developmental research for researchers and participants alike. While its popularity among developmental scientists has soared during the COVID-19 pandemic, its potential goes beyond just a means for safe, socially distanced data collection. In particular, advances in video conferencing software has enabled researchers to engage in face-to-face interactions with participants from nearly any location at any time. Due to the novelty of these methods, however, many researchers still remain uncertain about (...)
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    The limits of early social evaluation: 9-month-olds fail to generate social evaluations of individuals who behave inconsistently.Conor M. Steckler, Brandon M. Woo & J. Kiley Hamlin - 2017 - Cognition 167 (C):255-265.
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  4. Theory of mind in context: Mental-state representations for social evaluation.Brandon M. Woo, Enda Tan & J. Kiley Hamlin - 2021 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 44:e176.
    Whereas Phillips and colleagues argue that knowledge representations are more basic than belief representations, we argue that an accurate analysis of what is fundamental to theory of mind may depend crucially on the context in which mental-state reasoning occurs. Specifically, we call for increased study of the developmental trajectory of mental-state reasoning within socially evaluative contexts.
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