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The online version of this article (doi:10.1007/s10803-007-0521-y) contains supplementary material, which is available to authorized users.
Fifteen children with autism spectrum disorders (ASD) and twenty-one children without ASD completed six perceptual tasks designed to characterize the nature of the audiovisual processing difficulties experienced by children with ASD. Children with ASD scored significantly lower than children without ASD on audiovisual tasks involving human faces and voices, but scored similarly to children without ASD on audiovisual tasks involving nonhuman stimuli (bouncing balls). Results suggest that children with ASD may use visual information for speech differently from children without ASD. Exploratory results support an inverse association between audiovisual speech processing capacities and social impairment in children with ASD.
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- Audiovisual Processing in Children with and without Autism Spectrum Disorders
Elizabeth A. Mongillo
Julia R. Irwin
D. H. Whalen
Alice S. Carter
Robert T. Schultz
- Springer US