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  1. Evidence for positive and negative transfer of abstract task knowledge in adults and school-aged children.Kaichi Yanaoka, Félice van’T. Wout, Satoru Saito & Christopher Jarrold - 2024 - Cognition 242 (C):105650.
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  • Cross-Modal Transfer Following Auditory Task-Switching Training in Old Adults.Benjamin Robert William Toovey, Florian Kattner & Torsten Schubert - 2021 - Frontiers in Psychology 12.
    Maintaining and coordinating multiple task-sets is difficult and leads to costs, however task-switching training can reduce these deficits. A recent study in young adults demonstrated that this training effect occurs at an amodal processing level. Old age is associated with reduced cognitive plasticity and further increases the performance costs when mixing multiple tasks. Thus, cognitive aging might be a limiting factor for inducing cross-modal training effects in a task-switching environment. We trained participants, aged 62–83 years, with an auditory task-switching paradigm (...)
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  • Cognitive Modeling at ICCM: State of the Art and Future Directions.Niels A. Taatgen, Marieke K. Vugt, Jelmer P. Borst & Katja Mehlhorn - 2016 - Topics in Cognitive Science 8 (1):259-263.
    The goal of cognitive modeling is to build faithful simulations of human cognition. One of the challenges is that multiple models can often explain the same phenomena. Another challenge is that models are often very hard to understand, explore, and reuse by others. We discuss some of the solutions that were discussed during the 2015 International Conference on Cognitive Modeling.
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  • Cognitive Modeling at ICCM : State of the Art and Future Directions.Niels A. Taatgen, Marieke K. van Vugt, Jelmer P. Borst & Katja Mehlhorn - 2016 - Topics in Cognitive Science 8 (1):259-263.
    The goal of cognitive modeling is to build faithful simulations of human cognition. One of the challenges is that multiple models can often explain the same phenomena. Another challenge is that models are often very hard to understand, explore, and reuse by others. We discuss some of the solutions that were discussed during the 2015 International Conference on Cognitive Modeling.
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  • Individual Differences in Reward‐Based Learning Predict Fluid Reasoning Abilities.Andrea Stocco, Chantel S. Prat & Lauren K. Graham - 2021 - Cognitive Science 45 (2):e12941.
    The ability to reason and problem‐solve in novel situations, as measured by the Raven's Advanced Progressive Matrices (RAPM), is highly predictive of both cognitive task performance and real‐world outcomes. Here we provide evidence that RAPM performance depends on the ability to reallocate attention in response to self‐generated feedback about progress. We propose that such an ability is underpinned by the basal ganglia nuclei, which are critically tied to both reward processing and cognitive control. This hypothesis was implemented in a neurocomputational (...)
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  • Transferability of Dual-Task Coordination Skills after Practice with Changing Component Tasks.Torsten Schubert, Roman Liepelt, Sebastian Kübler & Tilo Strobach - 2017 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
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  • Evaluating Weaknesses of “Perceptual-Cognitive Training” and “Brain Training” Methods in Sport: An Ecological Dynamics Critique.Ian Renshaw, Keith Davids, Duarte Araújo, Ana Lucas, William M. Roberts, Daniel J. Newcombe & Benjamin Franks - 2019 - Frontiers in Psychology 9.
    The recent upsurge in “brain-training and perceptual-cognitive-training", proposing to improve isolated processes such as brain function, visual perception and decision-making, has created significant interest in elite sports practitioners, seeking to create an ‘edge’ for athletes. The claims of these related 'performance-enhancing industries' can be considered together as part of a process training approach proposing enhanced cognitive and perceptual skills and brain capacity, to support performance in everyday life activities, including sport. For example, the 'process-training industry' promotes the idea that playing (...)
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  • The psychological reality of practical representation.Carlotta Pavese - 2019 - Philosophical Psychology 32 (5):784-821.
    We represent the world in a variety of ways: through percepts, concepts, propositional attitudes, words, numerals, recordings, musical scores, photographs, diagrams, mimetic paintings, etc. Some of these representations are mental. It is customary for philosophers to distinguish two main kinds of mental representations: perceptual representation (e.g., vision, auditory, tactile) and conceptual representation. This essay presupposes a version of this dichotomy and explores the way in which a further kind of representation – procedural representation – represents. It is argued that, in (...)
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  • Cognitive Enhancement via Neuromodulation and Video Games: Synergistic Effects?Marc Palaus, Raquel Viejo-Sobera, Diego Redolar-Ripoll & Elena M. Marrón - 2020 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 14.
  • MINDflex Training for Cognitive Flexibility in Chronic Pain: A Randomized, Controlled Cross-Over Trial.Henrik B. Jacobsen, Ole Klungsøyr, Nils I. Landrø, Tore C. Stiles & Bryan T. Roche - 2020 - Frontiers in Psychology 11.
    Impairments in executive functioning are prevalent in chronic pain conditions, with cognitive inflexibility being the most frequently reported. The current randomized, cross-over trial, piloted a computerized cognitive training program based on Relational Frame Theory, targeting improvement in cognitive flexibility. At baseline, 73 chronic pain patients completed testing on pre-selected outcomes of executive functioning, alongside IQ measures. When tested three times over the course of 5 months, there was a drop-out rate of 40% at the third time point, leaving 44 patients (...)
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  • The wandering self: Tracking distracting self-generated thought in a cognitively demanding context.Stefan Huijser, Marieke K. van Vugt & Niels A. Taatgen - 2018 - Consciousness and Cognition 58:170-185.
  • A Skill‐Based Approach to Modeling the Attentional Blink.Corné Hoekstra, Sander Martens & Niels A. Taatgen - 2020 - Topics in Cognitive Science 12 (3):1030-1045.
    People can learn to perform new tasks very quickly by making use of lower‐level skills they have developed when learning previous tasks. Hoekstra, Martens, and Taatgen model this process, showing how a system trained on simple tasks (visual search and two working memory tasks) can then quickly learn to perform the attentional blink task, and it ends up making the same sorts of errors as people do.
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  • Studying strategies and types of players: experiments, logics and cognitive models.Sujata Ghosh & Rineke Verbrugge - 2018 - Synthese 195 (10):4265-4307.
    How do people reason about their opponent in turn-taking games? Often, people do not make the decisions that game theory would prescribe. We present a logic that can play a key role in understanding how people make their decisions, by delineating all plausible reasoning strategies in a systematic manner. This in turn makes it possible to construct a corresponding set of computational models in a cognitive architecture. These models can be run and fitted to the participants’ data in terms of (...)
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  • Cognitive costs of decision-making strategies: A resource demand decomposition analysis with a cognitive architecture.Hanna B. Fechner, Lael J. Schooler & Thorsten Pachur - 2018 - Cognition 170 (C):102-122.
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  • Learning and transfer of working memory gating policies.Apoorva Bhandari & David Badre - 2018 - Cognition 172 (C):89-100.
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  • Five-Year-Olds’ Systematic Errors in Second-Order False Belief Tasks Are Due to First-Order Theory of Mind Strategy Selection: A Computational Modeling Study.Burcu Arslan, Niels A. Taatgen & Rineke Verbrugge - 2017 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
  • FAST: A Novel, Executive Function-Based Approach to Cognitive Enhancement.Jessamy Norton-Ford Almquist, Santosh Mathan, Anna-Katharine Brem, Franziska Plessow, James McKanna, Emiliano Santarnecchi, Alvaro Pascual-Leone, Roi Cohen Kadosh, Misha Pavel & Nick Yeung - 2019 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 13.
  • Intelligence Socialism.Carlotta Pavese - forthcoming - Oxford Studies in Philosophy of Mind.
    From artistic performances in the visual arts and in music to motor control in gymnastics, from tool use to chess and language, humans excel in a variety of skills. On the plausible assumption that skillful behavior is a visible manifestation of intelligence, a theory of intelligence—whether human or not—should be informed by a theory of skills. More controversial is the question as to whether, in order to theorize about intelligence, we should study certain skills in particular. My target is the (...)
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  • Facilitating skill acquisition with video-based modeling worked examples.Lena Zirn - unknown
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