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Writing and Drawing with Both Hands as Indicators of Hemispheric Dominance
Mirna Kostović Srzentić
Puni tekst: engleski, pdf (118 KB)
APA 6th Edition
Labak, I., Šnajder, D., Kostović Srzentić, M., Benšić, M., Ništ, M., Ilakovac, V. i Heffer, M. (2011). Writing and Drawing with Both Hands as Indicators of Hemispheric Dominance. Collegium antropologicum, 35 supplement 1 (1), 65-71. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/64043
MLA 8th Edition
Labak, Irena, et al. "Writing and Drawing with Both Hands as Indicators of Hemispheric Dominance." Collegium antropologicum, vol. 35 supplement 1, br. 1, 2011, str. 65-71. https://hrcak.srce.hr/64043. Citirano 21.09.2018.
Chicago 17th Edition
Labak, Irena, Darija Šnajder, Mirna Kostović Srzentić, Mirta Benšić, Marina Ništ, Vesna Ilakovac i Marija Heffer. "Writing and Drawing with Both Hands as Indicators of Hemispheric Dominance." Collegium antropologicum 35 supplement 1, br. 1 (2011): 65-71. https://hrcak.srce.hr/64043
Labak, I., et al. (2011). 'Writing and Drawing with Both Hands as Indicators of Hemispheric Dominance', Collegium antropologicum, 35 supplement 1(1), str. 65-71. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/64043 (Datum pristupa: 21.09.2018.)
Labak I, Šnajder D, Kostović Srzentić M, Benšić M, Ništ M, Ilakovac V i sur. Writing and Drawing with Both Hands as Indicators of Hemispheric Dominance. Collegium antropologicum [Internet]. 31.01.2011. [pristupljeno 21.09.2018.];35 supplement 1(1):65-71. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/64043
I. Labak, et al., "Writing and Drawing with Both Hands as Indicators of Hemispheric Dominance", Collegium antropologicum, vol.35 supplement 1, br. 1, str. 65-71, siječanj 2011. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/64043. [Citirano: 21.09.2018.]
Brain lateralization is a common term used to describe dominance of one brain hemisphere over another for a specific function. The right hand dominance in writing, controlled by the left hemisphere, is preceded by development of communicative gesticulation and followed by development of speech in the same hemisphere1. We assumed that some people are not aware of their own capability of using the other hand for tasks involving fine motor sequential movements. To prove this hypothesis, the participants were asked to perform one trained task (writing) and one less-trained task (drawing) with a dominant and a non-dominant hand. The final sample was comprised of 1189 children from 14 elementary schools and 8 high schools in the Osijek area, of which 685 elementary school children were attending 1st to 4th grade and 504 high school children were attending 3rd and 4th grade. The participants were asked to write two words, draw a specific object (a vase with flowers) and fill out a questionnaire with 10 questions concerning the classification of handedness and cerebral hemisphere dominance. The self-reported cerebral lateralization assessed in the questionnaire was compared with the drawing and the writing performance. The self-reported and objectively measured hand dominance deviated in the cases of the ambidextrous who consider themselves right-handers. Given the fact that the number of ambidextrous persons was greater in elementary schools than in high schools, we concluded how training of the right hand decreases the ability of using both hands equally for either of the tested functions – writing and drawing.
handedness; writing; drawing; lateralization
Hrčak ID: 64043
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