Cognitive

  • (adj): Of or being or relating to or involving cognition.
    Example: "Cognitive psychology"; "cognitive style"

Some articles on cognitive:

Adaptive Bias
... to reason adaptively, rather than truthfully or even rationally, and that cognitive bias may have evolved as a mechanism to reduce the overall cost of cognitive errors as opposed to merely reducing the number ...
F.C. Donders Centre For Cognitive Neuroimaging
... The Donders Centre for Cognitive Neuroimaging is a research institute in the Netherlands ... In order to train young talent in the broad field of cognitive neuroscience, the Donders Institute has established the Donders Graduate School for Cognitive Neuroscience (DGCN ... behavioral studies and medicine who are strongly motivated to do research in cognitive neuroscience ...
David Vernon (professor)
... the European Network for the Advancement of Artificial Cognitive Systems and he is a Visiting Professor of Cognitive Systems at the University of Genoa ... of the management team of the RobotCub integrated working on the development of open-source cognitive humanoid robot ... in the fields of Computer Vision, Robotics, and Cognitive Systems ...
Category (philosophy) - Categorization of Existence - As Metaphors
... Their cognitive science of mathematics was a study of the embodiment of basic symbols and properties including those studied in the philosophy of mathematics, via embodied ...
Cognitive Grammar
... Cognitive grammar is a cognitive approach to language developed by Ronald Langacker, which considers the basic units of language to be symbols or conventional pairings of a ... Langacker develops the central ideas of cognitive grammar in his seminal, two-volume Foundations of cognitive grammar, which became a major departure point for ... and unlike many mainstream linguistic theories, cognitive grammar extends the notion of symbolic units to the grammar of languages ...

Famous quotes containing the word cognitive:

    Ideas are so much flat psychological surface unless some mirrored matter gives them cognitive lustre. This is why as a pragmatist I have so carefully posited ‘reality’ ab initio, and why throughout my whole discussion, I remain an epistemologist realist.
    William James (1842–1910)

    While each child is born with his or her own distinct genetic potential for physical, social, emotional and cognitive development, the possibilities for reaching that potential remain tied to early life experiences and the parent-child relationship within the family.
    Bernice Weissbourd (20th century)

    Realism holds that things known may continue to exist unaltered when they are not known, or that things may pass in and out of the cognitive relation without prejudice to their reality, or that the existence of a thing is not correlated with or dependent upon the fact that anybody experiences it, perceives it, conceives it, or is in any way aware of it.
    William Pepperell Montague (1842–1910)