@misc{cogprints453, volume = {12}, number = {2}, title = {Comment on diSessa.}, author = {William J. Clancey}, year = {1994}, pages = {97--102}, journal = {Cognition and Instruction}, keywords = {symbol systems, memory, representations, situated cognition, cognitive modeling}, url = {http://cogprints.org/453/}, abstract = {In the predominant symbolic approach of AI in the 1970s and early 80s, a description?such as an expert system rule, frame, script, or natural language grammar?was often called a "knowledge representation." Knowledge was viewed as something that could be inventoried. Human memory was modeled as a repository of knowledge representations. Arguments that "there are no knowledge representations in the brain," were then misinterpreted in this community as "throwing the baby out with the bathwater."} }