Melissa Hines

Affiliations: 
Cambridge, UK, Cambridge, England, United Kingdom 
Area:
Behavioral Neuroendocrinology
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"Melissa Hines"
Mean distance: 16.19 (cluster 19)
 
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Publications

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Kung KT, Spencer D, Pasterski V, et al. (2016) No relationship between prenatal androgen exposure and autistic traits: convergent evidence from studies of children with congenital adrenal hyperplasia and of amniotic testosterone concentrations in typically developing children. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, and Allied Disciplines
Hines M, Spencer D, Kung KT, et al. (2016) The early postnatal period, mini-puberty, provides a window on the role of testosterone in human neurobehavioural development. Current Opinion in Neurobiology. 38: 69-73
Kung KT, Browne WV, Constantinescu M, et al. (2016) Early postnatal testosterone predicts sex-related differences in early expressive vocabulary. Psychoneuroendocrinology. 68: 111-116
Kung KT, Constantinescu M, Browne WV, et al. (2016) No relationship between early postnatal testosterone concentrations and autistic traits in 18 to 30-month-old children. Molecular Autism. 7: 15
Hines M, Pasterski V, Spencer D, et al. (2016) Prenatal androgen exposure alters girls' responses to information indicating gender-appropriate behaviour. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series B, Biological Sciences. 371
Collaer ML, Hindmarsh PC, Pasterski V, et al. (2015) Reduced short term memory in congenital adrenal hyperplasia (CAH) and its relationship to spatial and quantitative performance. Psychoneuroendocrinology. 64: 164-173
Hines M, Constantinescu M, Spencer D. (2015) Early androgen exposure and human gender development. Biology of Sex Differences. 6: 3
Wong WI, Hines M. (2015) Preferences for Pink and Blue: The Development of Color Preferences as a Distinct Gender-Typed Behavior in Toddlers. Archives of Sexual Behavior. 44: 1243-54
Pasterski V, Acerini CL, Dunger DB, et al. (2015) Postnatal penile growth concurrent with mini-puberty predicts later sex-typed play behavior: Evidence for neurobehavioral effects of the postnatal androgen surge in typically developing boys. Hormones and Behavior. 69: 98-105
Browne WV, Hindmarsh PC, Pasterski V, et al. (2015) Working memory performance is reduced in children with congenital adrenal hyperplasia. Hormones and Behavior. 67: 83-8
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