cognitively


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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.

cognitively

(ˈkɒɡnɪtɪvlɪ)
adv
in a cognitive manner
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.cognitively - with regard to cognition; "cognitively skillful"
References in periodicals archive ?
They self-reported their levels of cognitively demanding activities and physical activity.
The researchers analyzed data from 50 participants who were cognitively normal when the study began, had at least four follow-up visits over an average time span of about nine years, and were cognitively normal at the end of the study period.
VIENNA -- A drink or two a day seems to protect against the development of dementia in cognitively normal elderly adults, a study suggests.
This paper presents the rationale and research base for a reading competency model designed to guide the development of cognitively based assessment of reading comprehension.
Self-report provides sufficient information about pain in cognitively intact elders and allows health care professionals to treat their pain effectively.
Whereas brains are growing most rapidly from birth to age 5, it's very important to get them at an early stage and work with them cognitively, socially and mentally.
Arguing from within a socioculturally-inspired framework, past notions of literacy are discussed in an effort to present strategies for second language acquisition that are cognitively focused, and socially realized through response, revision, and reflection Moreover, the traditional objective of teaching towards and attaining a monolingual-based view of literacy is examined as the practice of emergent inquiry is introduced in order to promote critical literacy in ESL and EFL students.
The new video, Pain in Cognitively Impaired Seniors: Assessment & Management, is divided into two learning modules.
But Diller never quite got Mondrian's metaphysical point, nor did his work have Mondrian's restraint, his determination to make less count for more, expressively and cognitively.
If the resident is more cognitively intact, the technique works a little differently.
Patients may also become sedated, cognitively impaired, and severely constipated.
The annual incidence of falls in patients with dementia is 40-60% [1, 2], twice the rate of the equivalent cognitively normal elderly population [1].

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