Frontiers in Cognitive Psychology

Front Cover
Nova Publishers, 2006 - Psychology - 172 pages
0 Reviews
Reviews aren't verified, but Google checks for and removes fake content when it's identified
Cognitive psychology deals with information processing, and includes a variety of thinking processes including perception, attention, memory, knowledge representation, categorisation, language, problem-solving, reasoning, and judgement. It is also concerned with the structures and representations involved in cognition. Cognitive psychology has significant applications of all areas of human endeavour. It is also the subject of intensive study when applied to health and ageing in the absence of a significant health problem as well as education and human-computer interaction. Other examples are eyewitness memory, autobiographical memory, spatial cognition, skill training, suggestibility , expertise and skilled behaviour.

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


Autism Movement Time and Thought EMotion MisSight and Other TemporoSpatial Processing Disorders in Autism
NeoVygotskian Activity Theory Merging Vygotskys and Piagets Theories of Cognitive Development
Memory and Consciousness Separating Retrieval Peocesses and Mental Awareness
What Happened in Our Pizza Game? Memory of a Staged Event in Korean and European American Preschoolers
Path Analysis Tests of the Florida Utilization Deficiency Model with Data from the Selective Recall Task
Creativity Cognition and the Case Study Method
Childrens Communication of Pretend Acts Using Social Cues
Does VideoGame Playing Improve Executive Function?

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 7 - She had difficulty, for example, in pouring tea or coffee into a cup because the fluid appeared to be frozen, like a glacier. In addition, she could not stop pouring at the right time since she was unable to perceive the movement in the cup (or a pot) when the fluid rose.
Page 8 - Furthermore the patient complained of difficulties info/lowing a dialogue because she could not see the movements of the face, and especially the mouth of the speaker. In a room where more than two other people were walking she felt very insecure and unwell, and usually left the room immediately, because 'people were suddenly here or there but I have not seen them moving'.
Page 159 - Potter, MC (1995). A two-stage model for multiple target detection in rapid serial visual presentation.
Page 8 - ... people were suddenly here or there but I have not seen them moving." The patient experienced the same problem but to an even more marked extent in crowded streets or places, which she therefore avoided as much as possible. She could not cross the street because of her inability to judge the speed of a car, but she could identify the car itself without difficulty. "When I'm looking at the car first, it seems far away. But then, when I want to cross the road, suddenly the car is very near.

Bibliographic information