I recently defended my PhD thesis at the Department of Cognitive Science (January 2017). I did my thesis work in the Cognitive Development Center under the supervision of Ágnes Melinda Kovács and Gergely Csibra.
My work investigates the mechanisms and representations in the process of belief attribution (Theory of Mind); primarily, but not exclusively, in infants and young children. On a broader perspective I am interested in the interplay between Theory of Mind and other cognitive domains such as memory capacities, and the flexibility of updating information in cognitive processes.
Publications in peer-reviewed journals:
Kampis, D., Fogd, D., & Kovács, Á. M. (2016). Nonverbal components of Theory of Mind in typical and atypical development. Infant Behavior and Development.
Kampis, D., Parise, E., Csibra, G., & Kovács, Á. M. (2016). On potential ocular artefacts in infant electroencephalogram: a reply to comments by Köster. Proc. R. Soc. B, 283(1835).
Kampis, D., Parise, E., Csibra, G., Kovács Á. M. (2015) Neural signatures for sustaining object representations attributed to others in preverbal human infants. Proc. R. Soc. B 282: 20151683. http://dx.doi.org/10.1098/rspb.2015.1683
Kampis, D., Somogyi, E., Itakura, S., & Király, I. (2013). Do infants bind mental states to agents?. Cognition, 129(2), 232-240.