Home pages of Cognitive Scientists that contain significant information about the individuals work and/or give online access to it.
Embodied cognition in autonomous robots. (MIT, USA).
Theoretical neurophysiologist and popularizer. Author of "The Cerebral Code," "How Brains Think," "Conversations with Neil's Brain" and "A Brain for All Seasons," amongst other works.
Cognitive psychology of visual cognition, including attention, imagery, and object recognition.
Research center for computational embodied neuroscience. Director: Razvan Florian.
Educational psychology. Darwinian approaches. (Univ. of Illinois, USA)
Influential researcher on perception and perceptual illusion. Site gives access to selected publications as well as his CV and animated demonstrations of significant illusions.
Representation in everyday activity, cognitive complexity.
Neuroscience and consciousness.
Psychology of memory, false memory, eyewitness testimony.
Mobile robots and their psychology.
Author of The Design of Everyday Things, list of books and articles in human-centered design.
Visual perception: "change blindness" (nice animated demos), active perception, eye movements, consciousness, and "the world as external memory".
Visual attention and preattention, critique of "pictorial" theories of mental imagery, foundational issues in the computational theory of the architecture of cognition.
Information about Scaruffi's research and teaching activities in Cognitive Science, Psychology of Consciousness and Philosophy of Mind, and links to his papers, and to his annotated bibliography of cognitive science, artificial intelligence, neurobiology, artificial life, linguistics, neural networks, connectionism, cognitive psychology, and consciousness.
Professor at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Artificial intelligence, multi-agent systems, and connectionist models and hybrid systems. Computational approaches to consciousness, commonsense reasoning, learning and skill acquisition in humans and machines.
Professor and Dean of Arts and Sciences at Case Western Reserve University. Research focus is to study how human thought processes are different than other species with an emphasis on blending.
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