cognitive science


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cognitive science

n.
The interdisciplinary study of the mind, intelligence, and learning, including research in psychology, philosophy, linguistics, and artificial intelligence.

cognitive science

n
(Psychology) the scientific study of cognition, including elements of the traditional disciplines of philosophy, psychology, semantics, and linguistics, together with artificial intelligence and computer science
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cognitive science - the field of science concerned with cognition; includes parts of cognitive psychology and linguistics and computer science and cognitive neuroscience and philosophy of mind
science, scientific discipline - a particular branch of scientific knowledge; "the science of genetics"
cognitive neuroscience - the branch of neuroscience that studies the biological foundations of mental phenomena
cognitive psychology - an approach to psychology that emphasizes internal mental processes
linguistics - the scientific study of language
References in periodicals archive ?
"I would tend to say AI technologies are useful and they are valuable, but they are not actually intelligent," said Tenenbaum, who is a member of MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL), the Center for Brains, Minds and Machines (CBMM) and the leader of the Computations Cognitive Science lab at MIT.
HoloAsh is now are creating a therapy chatbot, but will connect to hardware based on cognitive science to improve the UX for the future.
JAXPERTISE will generate basic scientific knowledge that will be relevant to a large number of different disciplines in the social sciences, cognitive sciences, and humanities.
Boden has been awarded an OBE medal (Order of the British Empire) for services to cognitive science, a Lifetime Achievement Award by the International Society for Artificial Life, and the Covey Prize by the International Association for Computing and Philosophy.
This is the base of the Representational-Computational Theory of Mind developed by Fodor and which is one of his great contributions to cognitive science.
Cognitive science traces out an interesting story of how these vital abilities may have developed.
Just as Chapter 1, 'Introduction', had given a summary overview of the cognitive approaches to be described in the book, Chapter 8, 'Conclusion', summarises each approach and its possible relevance to Old English studies, including 'what Old English studies can do for Cognitive Science'.
(and where I serve as executive director), believes cognitive science is an important part of an evidence-based core of knowledge that preservice teachers should possess.
Cognitive science is key, say the authors, because "it represents a deliberate shift away from extreme specialization" in favor of inclusivity and new points of view that allow adults to bring their formidable acquired talents to bear in the effort to learn a foreign language.
(24) When coming to the dialogue between cognitive science and literary theory, Richard J.
According to Wheeler, "the embodied-embedded approach revolves around the thought that cognitive science needs to put cognition back in the brain, the brain back in the body, and the body back in the world" (idem).
Given that this is a broad reaching handbook there are no central themes which bind the chapters together beyond the assumptions common to cognitive science. For example, it would be fair to say that all contributors would agree that the mind is a non-mysterious entity which is open to scientific study via appropriate methods; particularly those of psychology, artificial intelligence and neuroscience.

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