What is the concept of object permanence in relation to child development?
Recognition of object permanence, as an infant's head will follow a ball as it rolls behind an obstacle and 'look' for it when it does not roll out as 'expected', indicates a cognitive stage capable of hypothesis-building: where did the ball go?
The idea is that at a certain point, the child moves from object impermanence (when he can't see something it no longer exists for him) to object permanence (even when something is not present, it still exists). That mental transition for a child affects a lot of things, such as remembering where a favored toy was left.
Image: A visual, mental representation of an event or object Symbol: an abstract unit of thought that represents an object or quality; anything that stands for or represents something else Concept: a label for a class of objects or events that have at least one attribute in common Prototype: a representative example of a concept Rule: a statement of relation between concepts
When an object is seen moving in relation to a stationary object the stationary object is calle the?
According to Piaget, the sensorimotor stage of development is the first stage that a child will pass through. This stages begins at birth and lasts, approximately, until the age of two. During this stage, the infant gains information about the world through his or her senses and motor movements. He/she constructs the world by tasting, banging, grasping, etc. By the end of this stage, he/she is beginning to understand cause/effect relationships and object permanence, and…
When an object is seen moving in relation to a stationary object the stationary object is called the?
Not sure what you mean by this. C is a not an object-oriented programming (OOP) language, and therefore has no constructor concept. You probably meant C++ but, even so, there is no "rise of constructor concept". Constructors are fundamental to OOP -- they allow you to initialise an object at the point of instantiation.
In English it does because word-order is an essential element of syntax, thereofore subject-object relation is mainly conveyed by word order in relation the verb: SVO is the general syntax. However in a more synthetic languages (including Old English) subject-object relation is marked synthetically and word order in relation to the verb becomes less important.