neurotypical


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neurotypical

(no͝or′ō-tĭp′ĭ-kəl, nyo͝or′-)
adj.
1. Not having a neurodevelopmental disorder, especially autism spectrum disorder: neurotypical students.
2. Relating to or characteristic of people who do not have a neurodevelopmental disorder, especially autism spectrum disorder: neurotypical behavior.
n.
A person who is neurotypical.
References in periodicals archive ?
neurotypical world knowledge was reaching people with non-apparent disabilities.
In autism, researchers have observed less left hemisphere activity and more right hemisphere activity compared to neurotypical individuals.
They were compared with a second group of 37 mothers, reporting low to moderate stress levels, whose children were neurotypical, meaning they did not have autism.
In support of the shared signal hypothesis, Adams and Kleck [10] found that happy and angry expressions were more quickly identified with direct than averted eye gaze, whereas fear and sadness were more quickly identified with averted than direct eye gaze, at least in neurotypical adults.
But in the end, everyone (including neurotypicals) has to become someone that others will want to befriend, date, or hire.
Bernstein joins other contemporaries who believe most on the autism spectrum are as perplexed about us, the neurotypicals, as we are of them.
These standard tests have regularly failed to show clear differences in selective attention abilities between children with autism or ADHD, versus neurotypical children, Anguera said.
Spectrum kids are beautiful, even more than their neurotypical peers.
This suggests that, unlike neurotypical adults, participants with autism do not normally use inner speech to help themselves plan.
Cumberland, whose brother is autistic, and Mills, the parent of a "neurotypical" as well as an autistic child, present readers with a series of sensitively written memoirs from the US, Britain, China, and India that tell personal stories of families affected by autism.
In addition, other kids are diagnosed with a nonverbal learning disorder; they differ from neurotypical people in the way they process information and interact with others.
OBJECTIVES: This study was designed to measure and compare urinary porphyrin concentrations in neurotypical (NT) children and same-age children with autism, and to examine the association between porphyrin levels and past or current Hg exposure in children with autism.