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Wrong Peter Hauser?

Peter C. Hauser

Program Director

Rochester Institute of Technology

HQ Phone:  (585) 475-2411

Email: h***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Rochester Institute of Technology

1 Lomb Memorial Dr

Rochester, New York,14623

United States

Company Description

Rochester Institute of Technology is home to leading creators, entrepreneurs, innovators and researchers. Founded in 1829, RIT enrolls 18,000 students in more than 200 career-oriented and professional programs, making it among the largest private universities ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Director, Deaf Studies Laboratory, Professor

The University of Rochester


Associate Professor

National Technical Institute for the Deaf


Director of the Deaf Studies Laboratory

Science Mentorship Leader


Web References(54 Total References)


Website Launched for Program that Helps Deaf and Hard-of-Hearing Students Earn Graduate Degrees - Hearing Solutions of North Carolina

hearingsolutionsofnc.com [cached]

"This is an amazing opportunity for aspiring deaf scholars who have long been under-served and under-recognized," said Peter Hauser, Ph.D., principal investigator for RIT and director of the Deaf Studies Laboratory at NTID.


Deafweekly February 17, 2016

deafweekly.com [cached]

"Most deaf children are born to hearing families, and most hearing parents do not sign with their newborn deaf children," clinical neuropsychologist Peter Hauser, who is deaf, explained February 12 at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
"The deaf children, as a consequence, have very limited exposure to sign language," signed Hauser, of Rochester Institute of Technology in New York. / Science News


Hearing Health - Taylor Hearing

taylorhearing.com [cached]

They will earn a master's degree from RIT while being paid to work in laboratories at RIT and UR. They will also meet regularly with mentors who will prepare them for their Ph.D. program, attend at least two professional conferences and complete a 10-week research assistantship at a UR laboratory. "This is an amazing opportunity for aspiring deaf scholars who have long been under-served and under-recognized," said Peter Hauser, Ph.D., principal investigator for RIT and director of the Deaf Studies Laboratory at NTID. The post Website Launched for Program that Helps Deaf and Hard-of-Hearing Students Earn Graduate Degrees appeared first on Taylor Hearing.


Team – Rochester Bridges to the Doctorate

deafscientists.com [cached]

Peter C. Hauser, Ph.D.
RIT Program Director Professor, Director of Deaf Studies Laboratory, and National Science Mentorship Leader for the National Science Foundation Science of Learning Center on Visual Language and Visual Learning.


Science – My Blog

oxygenpoint.com [cached]

Start when they're babies, says Peter Hauser.
Deaf himself, this scientist reported new findings based on tests of deaf children. Learning sign language in infancy appears to boost brainpower in ways not related to language, he found. Hauser is a brain researcher at the Rochester Institute of Technology in New York. "Most deaf children are born to hearing families," he signed during a presentation of his data. "And," he added, "most hearing parents do not sign with their newborn deaf children. That means that these children "have very limited exposure to sign language. This can slow how quickly these kids acquire language. More surprising, Hauser's research now suggests, late exposure to sign language also appears to affect other type of mental tasks. He and his colleagues tested 115 deaf children, all around 12 years old. Children exposed to signing from birth connected the dots about 17 seconds faster than the other children, Hauser noted. And late signers don't seem to ever catch up to those exposed to signing as babies. The evidence? In similar tests of 40 adults, signers-from-birth beat the times of late signers by 23 seconds, he reported. Hauser shared his team's new data here on February 12 at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.


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