cognitive


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cog·ni·tive

 (kŏg′nĭ-tĭv)
adj.
Of, characterized by, involving, or relating to cognition: "For the person experiencing cognitive decline, the slow loss of coherent speech will be compounded by a declining ability to draw conclusions" (Joanne Koenig Coste).

cog′ni·tive·ly adv.

cognitive

(ˈkɒɡnɪtɪv)
adj
(Psychology) of or relating to cognition

cog•ni•tive

(ˈkɒg nɪ tɪv)

adj.
1. of or pertaining to cognition.
2. of or pertaining to the mental processes of perception, memory, judgment, and reasoning, as contrasted with emotional and volitional processes.
[1580–90; < Medieval Latin]
cog′ni•tive•ly, adv.
cog`ni•tiv′i•ty, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.cognitive - of or being or relating to or involving cognition; "cognitive psychology"; "cognitive style"
Translations

cognitive

[ˈkɒgnɪtɪv] ADJcognitivo, cognoscitivo
cognitive modellingmodelización f cognoscitiva

cognitive

[ˈkɒgnɪtɪv] adj [development, skill, error, process] → cognitif/ive

cognitive

adj powers, facultieskognitiv

cognitive

[ˈkɒgnɪtɪv] adj (frm) → cognitivo/a

cog·ni·tive

a. cognitivo-a.
1. rel. al conocimiento;
2. rel. al proceso mental de comprensión.

cognitive

adj cognitivo
References in periodicals archive ?
REM sleep, slow-wave sleep, non-REM sleep) are associated with cognitive performance in a number of cognitive domains.
Cognitive Science" was launched in 1977 and is published six times a year to carry information in all areas of cognitive science, including knowledge representation, memory processes, natural language understanding, brain theory, motor control, and related areas of interdisciplinary research.
The mission of the cognitive coaching model, according to its developers, "is to produce self-directed persons with the cognitive capacity for high performance both independently and as members of a community.
6 times as likely to show signs of cognitive impairment as those with less folic acid.
Depending on the theoretical orientation, researchers focus on only one or two for these aspects, leading to a self-regulation as discrete behaviors, separating cognitive self-regulation from social and emotional self-regulation.
By doing this, Day Spring staff can focus their attention on the emotional and cognitive needs of the residents.
Cognitive psychology's classical decision making theories offer empirical support for individual decision making strategies.
According to neuropsychologist Lauren Caruso, PhD, people with MS exhibit varying degrees and types of cognitive problems depending on where lesions are seen in their brains and whether atrophy, or loss of volume in the brain, has occurred.
The purpose of this article is to review the current research base in MLD with the related literature in developmental, cognitive, social, and neuro- psychology in order to refine the reader's knowledge of relevant factors in mathematics learning and intervention planning for individual learners.
Information seeking is founded on the cognitive paradigm that ascribes the purpose of an information retrieval system as to "help solve problems rather than to merely find texts about those problems" (Raber, 2003, p.
Additional research, therefore, is needed to address all aspects of inhalant abuse, including the epidemiology, the behavioral, cognitive, and neurobiological antecedents and consequences of inhalant abuse, as well as the treatment and prevention of inhalant abuse.
Cognitive failure scale was used for cognitive deficits, emotional deregulation scale for assessing emotional disturbances and PHQ-9 (patient health questionnaire) was used for measuring depression in included patients.

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