Space learning starts first by getting to know the internal body space (Semenovich, 2002; Archipov et al., 2010), which can be described as a container without axial structure (Landau, Jackendoff, 1993) and zero distance or no contrast with the external world (Clark, Sengul, 1978). Later, the cutaneous mechanism helps to build the body’s boundaries, and, through interactions with the environment, the body begins to be perceived as a reference object that possesses a surface (Landau, Jackendoff, 1993; Paillard, 1991; Semenovich, 2002). Next, the coordinate system(s) appear with the awareness of axial structure of objects and places (Semenovich, 2002; Landau, Jackendoff, 1993).

Space learning starts first by getting to know the internal body space (Semenovich, 2002; Archipov et al., 2010), which can be described as a container without axial structure (Landau, Jackendoff, 1993) and zero distance or no contrast with the external world (Clark, Sengul, 1978). Later, the cutaneous mechanism helps to build the body’s boundaries, and, through interactions with the environment, the body begins to be perceived as a reference object that possesses a surface (Landau, Jackendoff, 1993; Paillard, 1991; Semenovich, 2002). Next, the coordinate system(s) appear with the awareness of axial structure of objects and places (Semenovich, 2002; Landau, Jackendoff, 1993).

 

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