A baby is crying on your laptop, and you’ve just noticed a few baby wipes on the screen.

What you don’t know is that it’s actually your laptop that’s causing the problem, according to a new study.

The researchers, from the University of Edinburgh, compared the images of real baby wipes with images of baby dolls to see how different babies responded to each.

“We thought we’d see whether babies were actually crying because of the wipes or because they were looking at the computer,” lead researcher Professor Sarah Williams said.

“But we couldn’t tell which was which.”

This study is the first to test this in a controlled environment.

“Williams and her colleagues set up a study at a university classroom in Edinburgh, and asked 16-week-old babies to look at different images of babies’ faces and then compare them with those of a picture of a real baby doll.

The experiment lasted for one week.

The babies were asked to click on one of two pictures of the real baby to see if they were crying.

Then, they had to click again on the real one to see whether they were angry or scared.

Afterwards, they were shown pictures of baby wipes that looked just like the real wipes, and they were asked how upset they were about them.

The study also showed that babies were more likely to cry when they saw a real child doll than when they looked at a real doll.”

When we asked the babies about the real doll, they thought it was a real person,” Williams said, “so we knew we had to be doing something wrong.

“Williams’ team, who published their findings in the journal Evolutionary Psychology, say their study is “a real milestone in the field” because it shows that real babies aren’t crying because they’re seeing a real human doll.

While real babies are a common sight in the internet world, the research team says they didn’t expect to find that real baby crying was so common.”

It’s quite rare that babies are crying in front of real human faces,” Williams told Business Insider.

Williams and colleagues said that while babies may be able to identify the real human face and the real child in their images, it’s still hard to know what’s really happening.”

A lot of babies do not look at the real face, they look at other objects,” Williams explained.”

So what we wanted to find out was how babies were processing real images and were the real babies really crying because there were other objects around?

The research is still in its early stages, but Williams said it’s important to note that the real images were only used as a control.”

We are also interested in the impact of real babies being presented with real baby dolls and if they react differently to real baby images,” she said.

The research is still in its early stages, but Williams said it’s important to note that the real images were only used as a control.

Williams said she was surprised that her findings weren’t published sooner.

“The internet is a big part of our everyday lives, so there’s a lot of research that’s coming out now,” Williams added.

Williams also added that the research isn’t meant to be taken as evidence that real life baby crying is a real thing.

“There’s a bit of a stigma that babies will cry in real life, and it’s not a thing that babies cry because they’ve seen a real face,” Williams pointed out.

“It’s just because babies are so sensitive, they’re so sensitive.”

Williams told Business News Daily that her research shows that babies do react differently from real people to real images of human faces, and that the fact that babies react to babies is due to their innate sensitivity.