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Long before most babies toddle or talk, they begin to make sophisticated inferences about the world around them.
By as young as 3 months old, newborns can form expectations based on physical principles like gravity, speed, and momentum.
He spends up to eight hours a day using Face Time, the i Phone 4's video chat application.
"And I must say I've been looking forward for something like Face Time," the 32-year-old travel counselor from Florida wrote via e-mail, adding that he jumped out of his chair when he first learned of the app.
New video-friendly mobile devices, including Apple's i Phone 4 and HTC's EVO, have likewise helped.
Kevin "Scubaby" Payne, who is deaf, describes himself as a "travelholic" and keeps a video blog in ASL.
Payne, who is a fan of the Facebook page Deaf International Face Time Exchange, has used Face Time to communicate with other deaf people as far away as Scotland.
Face Time is integrated with the phone's Contacts software, and using it is as easy as making a voice call or sending a text.
For those who cannot make a voice call, texting and video, in particular, have not only opened them up to the hearing world and to each other, but also allowed them to use American Sign Language (ASL), often their native language. Thanks to increases in bandwidth and technologies that use it, the deaf and hard of hearing can now communicate via texting, Blackberry messaging, video multimedia messaging service (MMS), and video chats over Google's video chat service (to name a few).
Now, conversations don’t look much different from those in other mobile messaging apps like Whats App and Group Me, except these ones disappear after they take place.
Snapchat is also taking on like Apple’s Face Time and Skype by introducing video-chatting.
Researchers have long studied how passive television viewing affects young children, and how well children can learn from watching educational programming, but scientists are only just beginning to figure out how babies understand screen interactions with another person in real time.
Michael Rich, the director of the Center on Media and Child Health and a pediatrics professor at Harvard Medical School, said that the latest findings help illustrate how the concept of “screen time” is too broad.