cognitive process

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Noun1.cognitive process - (psychology) the performance of some composite cognitive activitycognitive process - (psychology) the performance of some composite cognitive activity; an operation that affects mental contents; "the process of thinking"; "the cognitive operation of remembering"
cognition, knowledge, noesis - the psychological result of perception and learning and reasoning
basic cognitive process - cognitive processes involved in obtaining and storing knowledge
higher cognitive process - cognitive processes that presuppose the availability of knowledge and put it to use
psychological science, psychology - the science of mental life
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
A recent study has identified the cognitive process that can play a role in deciding whether a person has leadership traits or not.
The two new dimensions posited by Anderson and Krathwohl are: (1) knowledge (or the kind of knowledge to be learned), and (2) cognitive process (or the cognitive processes to be used in acquiring knowledge).
First of all, the present study mainly investigated counts to determine whether teachers had or had not used a cognitive process. Although the criteria for this decision were not arbitrary, they are not absolute either, as there is some room for discussion as to what actually constitutes "use" of one of the core cognitive processes.
otherwise alternatively on the other hand despite nothing -less un- non- a- A writer's cognitive process of classification, Odell (1977: 116) adds, can be seen in his/her use of sentences/clauses, phrases, and lexicon.
As the southern storm evolved, the downburst potential became apparent to the forecaster, and a change in his cognitive process was noticeable in both his fixation trends and retrospective recall.
Flower and Hayes (1981) developed the cognitive process theory of writing as a foundation to inform research and practice about the thinking processes that occur during the writing process.
Data gathered through the informal conversations in this study were represented and interpreted using narrative vignettes and cognitive process maps.
The World Wide Web has allowed interaction to expand the cognitive process by facilitating the construction of personal knowledge.
To achieve this, Rowlands must provide criteria that constitute sufficient conditions for a cognitive process.

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