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  1. Fading Perceptual Resemblance: A Path for Rhesus Macaques ( Macaca Mulatta ) to Conceptual Matching?J. David Smith, Timothy M. Flemming, Joseph Boomer, Michael J. Beran & Barbara A. Church - 2013 - Cognition 129 (3):598-614.
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  • Go When You Know: Chimpanzees’ Confidence Movements Reflect Their Responses in a Computerized Memory Task.Michael J. Beran, Bonnie M. Perdue, Sara E. Futch, J. David Smith, Theodore A. Evans & Audrey E. Parrish - 2015 - Cognition 142:236-246.
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  • Getting It Together: Psychological Unity and Deflationary Accounts of Animal Metacognition.Gary Comstock & William A. Bauer - 2018 - Acta Analytica 33 (4):431-451.
    Experimenters claim some nonhuman mammals have metacognition. If correct, the results indicate some animal minds are more complex than ordinarily presumed. However, some philosophers argue for a deflationary reading of metacognition experiments, suggesting that the results can be explained in first-order terms. We agree with the deflationary interpretation of the data but we argue that the metacognition research forces the need to recognize a heretofore underappreciated feature in the theory of animal minds, which we call Unity. The disparate mental states (...)
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  • Capuchin Monkeys (Sometimes) Go When They Know: Confidence Movements in Sapajus Apella.Travis R. Smith, Audrey E. Parrish, Courtney Creamer, Mattea Rossettie & Michael J. Beran - 2020 - Cognition 199:104237.
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  • Evaluation of Seven Hypotheses for Metamemory Performance in Rhesus Monkeys.Benjamin M. Basile, Gabriel R. Schroeder, Emily Kathryn Brown, Victoria L. Templer & Robert R. Hampton - 2015 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 144 (1):85-102.
  • Supra-Personal Cognitive Control and Metacognition.Nicholas Shea, Annika Boldt, Dan Bang, Nick Yeung, Cecilia Heyes & Chris D. Frith - 2014 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 18 (4):186–193.
    The human mind is extraordinary in its ability not merely to respond to events as they unfold but also to adapt its own operation in pursuit of its agenda. This ‘cognitive control’ can be achieved through simple interactions among sensorimotor processes, and through interactions in which one sensorimotor process represents a property of another in an implicit, unconscious way. So why does the human mind also represent properties of cognitive processes in an explicit way, enabling us to think and say (...)
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