Mechanisms of Language Acquisition The 20th Annual Carnegie Mellon Symposium on Cognition
Scientific Approaches to Consciousness
Mind Matters A Tribute To Allen Newell
Cognition and Instruction
Cognition and Social Behavior
Implicit Memory and Metacognition
Cognitive Processes in Comprehension
Children's Thinking What Develops?
Cognitive Skills and Their Acquisition
Knowledge and Cognition
By Brian MacWhinney
April 01, 1987
First published in 1987. Three decades of intensive study of language development have led to an enormous accumulation of descriptive data. But there is still no over-arching theory of language development that can make orderly sense of this huge stockpile of observations. Grand structuralist ...
By Jonathan D. Cohen, Jonathan W. Schooler
November 01, 1996
There are many ways to approach the understanding of consciousness. Questions about these ways have occupied philosophers and metaphysicians for centuries. During the early growth of cognitive science the problem of consciousness remained taboo, but an increasing number of studies have either ...
By David M. Steier, Tom M. Mitchell
June 01, 1996
Based on a symposium honoring the extensive work of Allen Newell -- one of the founders of artificial intelligence, cognitive science, human-computer interaction, and the systematic study of computational architectures -- this volume demonstrates how unifying themes may be found in the diversity ...
By Margaret S. Clark, Susan T. Fiske
December 01, 1982
First published in 1982. In late May, 1981, the 17th annual Carnegie Symposium on Cognition brought 16 cognitive and social psychologists to Camegie-Mellon University. Their topic was affect and cognition. For only the second time, the Carnegie Symposium had been organized by social psychologists. ...
By Kurt Van Lehn, Kurt Van Lehn
October 01, 1991
This unique volume focuses on computing systems that exhibit intelligent behavior. As such, it discusses research aimed at building a computer that has the same cognitive architecture as the mind -- permitting evaluations of it as a model of the mind -- and allowing for comparisons between ...
By David Klahr
February 01, 1987
First published in 1987. The author argues that information-processing psychology has come to dominate the experimental study of complex human behaviour. Such rapid success suggests that the approach will have as much of an impact on psychology in the field as it has had on psychology in the ...
By John S. Carroll, John W. Payne
August 01, 1976
First published in 1976. This volume presents the collected papers of the Eleventh Annual Symposium on Cognition, held at Carnegie-Mellon University in April, 1975. These papers are unique in the history of these symposia for their orientation toward the study of social behavior. This symposium ...
By Lynne M. Reder
November 01, 1996
Metacognition is a term that spans many sub-areas in psychology and means different things to different people. A dominant view has been that metacognition involves the monitoring of performance in order to control cognition; however, it seems reasonable that much of this control runs implicitly (...
By Marcel A. Just, Patricia A. Carpenter
January 01, 1978
First published in 1978. Cognitive Processes in Comprehension is a look at what goes on in the mind of the listener or reader when he hears a sentence during a conversation or reads a passage in a book. For most adults, comprehension is rapid, automatic, and effortless. But, despite its apparent ...
By Robert Siegler
January 01, 1978
First published in 1978. In 1963, John Flavell posed one of the truly basic questions underlying the study of children’s thinking; his question was simply “What develops?” This volume holds the papers from the 13th Annual Carnegie Cognition Symposium, held in May 1977, that considering what ...
By John R. Anderson
May 01, 1981
First published in 1981. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company....
By Lee W. Gregg
August 01, 1974
First Published in 1974. This volume is a collection of the papers presented at the Ninth Annual Symposium on Cognition, held at Carnegie-Mellon University in May 1973. The subject of the symposium was knowledge, or rather its internal representation in human memory, or in computer systems. Of all ...