When a newborn baby moves its head, its face changes.

It looks like it’s smiling, its body moves and its eyes go wide, a newborn eye movement study has found.

This is how babies with different types of eye movements and facial expressions change their eyes.

The baby with the “soft” eye movement – which happens when a baby is smiling, is more likely to be calm and have a happy face.

When the baby with “hard” eye movements – which happen when a newborn is frowning, frowning eyes, or crying – is more anxious and has a sad face.

The study found that the baby’s eyes move more when they are excited than when they’re bored.

It also found that babies with “soft eye movement” and “hard eye movement,” or facial expressions, are more anxious than babies with smiles and frowning eye movements.

A baby’s body, facial expressions and body languageAll babies have a unique set of facial expressions that can vary from newborn to newborn.

For example, some babies have their mouths open, others smile, some growl, others sniff, some sniffle and others yawn.

The researchers asked newborn babies to use their mouth, face and body to describe their baby’s facial expressions.

They then had babies see pictures of their babies.

When babies saw pictures of smiling babies, they were more likely than smiling babies to describe them as smiling, with more than 80 percent of babies responding to smiling babies than to smiling pictures.

When babies saw sad babies, the percentage was only 59 percent.

“These findings show that babies are able to use facial expressions to describe the facial expressions of their baby peers, a finding that we hope will help us to understand and better understand the nature of infant facial expression,” the study said.

“We are also excited to find that these findings also relate to how babies respond to positive, positive interactions.”

It’s not clear whether the babies’ responses could be a result of learning or if babies simply use the facial expression of the baby they are talking to to describe its actions.

The researchers are now testing the infants to see if their facial expressions are also used by them to describe a baby’s actions.

This study was published in the journal Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience.