cognitive content


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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cognitive content - the sum or range of what has been perceived, discovered, or learnedcognitive content - the sum or range of what has been perceived, discovered, or learned
cognition, knowledge, noesis - the psychological result of perception and learning and reasoning
tradition - an inherited pattern of thought or action
object - the focus of cognitions or feelings; "objects of thought"; "the object of my affection"
food for thought, intellectual nourishment, food - anything that provides mental stimulus for thinking
noumenon, thing-in-itself - the intellectual conception of a thing as it is in itself, not as it is known through perception
universe of discourse, universe - everything stated or assumed in a given discussion
matter, topic, issue, subject - some situation or event that is thought about; "he kept drifting off the topic"; "he had been thinking about the subject for several years"; "it is a matter for the police"
issue - an important question that is in dispute and must be settled; "the issue could be settled by requiring public education for everyone"; "politicians never discuss the real issues"
idea, thought - the content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking about; "it was not a good idea"; "the thought never entered my mind"
essence, heart and soul, inwardness, nitty-gritty, pith, substance, gist, kernel, nub, meat, core, sum, marrow, heart, center, centre - the choicest or most essential or most vital part of some idea or experience; "the gist of the prosecutor's argument"; "the heart and soul of the Republican Party"; "the nub of the story"
wisdom - accumulated knowledge or erudition or enlightenment
internal representation, mental representation, representation - a presentation to the mind in the form of an idea or image
belief - any cognitive content held as true
unbelief, disbelief - a rejection of belief
heresy, unorthodoxy - a belief that rejects the orthodox tenets of a religion
goal, end - the state of affairs that a plan is intended to achieve and that (when achieved) terminates behavior intended to achieve it; "the ends justify the means"
education - knowledge acquired by learning and instruction; "it was clear that he had a very broad education"
experience - the content of direct observation or participation in an event; "he had a religious experience"; "he recalled the experience vividly"
acculturation, culture - all the knowledge and values shared by a society
lore, traditional knowledge - knowledge gained through tradition or anecdote; "early peoples passed on plant and animal lore through legend"
ignorance - the lack of knowledge or education
knowledge base, knowledge domain, domain - the content of a particular field of knowledge
metaknowledge - knowledge about knowledge
References in periodicals archive ?
Without the anchor of cognitive content, emotional responsiveness could not be individuated, gradations of necessary action could not be gauged, continuity in our construction of self could not be maintained.
This theory does not, however, consider the cognitive content of many emotions", Prof.
The second provision states that emotional content as well as cognitive content of speech is protected from government regulation.
Inclusion of cognitive change strategies with mindfulness to address cognitive content creates a contradiction that is theoretically unworkable and experientially confusing.
For the specialist, though it does not include topics such as belief or truth, which are usually discussed in books in philosophy of science and epistemology, KB discusses the cognitive content of science, the normative content of science, truth and reliability, and the ends of knowledge.
President Ben Ali also issued instructions in view of the implementation of the program for the setting up of new technological spaces so as to attract investors and further strengthen enterprises operating in high technology and cognitive content sectors.
Lindbeck absolves religious assertions of an obligation to be meaningful outside the linguistic community producing them, raising the question of how they can have any cognitive content whatsoever.
Today, when you can access cognitive content on Google, the focus has increasingly shifted to making people life-long learners.
While nowhere near the first to note the connections between art and politics, Sartwell (art and art history, Dickinson College) makes the strong argument that all political ideologies are in fact aesthetic systems, "that the aesthetic expressions of a regime or of the resistance to a regime are central also to the cognitive content and concrete effects of political systems.
The cognitive content of work rose and so did mainstream educational achievement: The percentage of all workers with at least a high school degree has risen to more than 90 percent.
In recent years, a testing and cognitive training procedure termed dynamic assessment has sought to combine the assessment of a student's readiness to learn with instruction in cognitive content and cognitive skill areas (see Lidz, 1987, for a review of the field).
The core idea of EC is that the human mind is actively involved in and also in some way determines cognitive content, truth, knowledge, and logic.

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