Situated action: A neuropsychological interpretation (Response to Vera and Simon)

Clancey, William J. (1993) Situated action: A neuropsychological interpretation (Response to Vera and Simon). [Journal (Paginated)]

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Symbols in computer programs are not necessarily isomorphic in form or capability to neural processes. Representations in our models are stored descriptions of the world and human behavior, created by a human interpreter; representations in the brain are neither immutable forms nor encoded in some language. Although the term "symbol" can be usefully applied to describe words, smoke signals, neural maps, and graphic icons, a science of symbol processing requires distinguishing between the structural, developmental, and interactive nature of different forms of representing.

Item Type:Journal (Paginated)
Keywords:situated action, neuropsychology, memory, neuroscience, situated cognition, cognitive modeling, symbol systems, representations
Subjects:Psychology > Cognitive Psychology
Computer Science > Artificial Intelligence
Neuroscience > Neuropsychology
Philosophy > Epistemology
ID Code:459
Deposited By: Clancey, Bill
Deposited On:16 Jun 1998
Last Modified:11 Mar 2011 08:53


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