The Oxford Companion to the Mind
Richard Langton Gregory, Professor of Neuropsychology Department of Experimental Psychology Richard L Gregory
Oxford University Press, 2004 - 1004 σελίδες
The Oxford Companion to the Mind is a classic. Published in 1987, to huge acclaim, it immediately took its place as the indispensable guide to the mysteries - and idiosyncracies - of the human mind. In no other book can the reader find discussions of concepts such as language, memory, and intelligence, side by side with witty definitions of common human experiences such as the 'cocktail-party' and 'halo' effects, and the least effort principle.
Richard Gregory again brings his wit, wisdom, and expertise to bear on this most elusive of subjects. Research into the mind and brain has moved on in bounds in recent years, and interest in the subject has never been so high. There has been a shift in focus away from Freud's concept of the unconscious onto consciousness itself. The new edition of the Companion includes three 'mini symposia' - on consciousness, brain scanning, and artificial intelligence - with contributions from a number of specialists, and encompassing a range of approaches.
Cultural as well as scientific in approach, this accessible book offers authoritative descriptions and analysis. With new entries on controversial topics such as artificial life, attachment theory, caffeine, cruetly, drama, extra-terrestrial intelligence, genetics of mental illness, imagination, lying, puzzles, and twins, this highly-anticipated second edition explores the most intriguing of subjects.
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Current Opinion in Neurobiology , 11 . are activated whatever the modality of the action ( finger movements , arm movements , speech ) and whether the choice concerns the timing or the nature of the action , i.e. when to move or what to ...
is performed and the action itself , so that the action re- system sensitive only to temporal contiguity would often occurs as a response to these stimuli when they are again fail to distinguish real causal and predictive relationships ...
The monkey has to know about the goal to recognize the action . By contrast , humans can recognize an action ... but we can use hand movements to signal actions of a very different kind , such as the flapping of wings of a flying bird .
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First published in 1987, this second edition contains over 1000 alphabetically arragned entries on all aspects of the mind, including topics in neurophysiology, communication, psychology, and ... Ανάγνωση ολόκληρης της κριτικής