Cognition Distributed

How cognitive technology extends our minds

Editors
| University of Southampton
| University of Southampton
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027222466 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
 
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ISBN 9789027289643 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
 
Our species has been a maker and user of tools for over two million years, but "cognitive technology" began with language. Cognition is thinking, and thinking has been "distributed" for at least the two hundred millennia that we have been using speech to interact and collaborate, allowing us to do collectively far more than any of us could have done individually. The invention of writing six millennia ago and print six centuries ago has distributed cognition still more widely and quickly, among people as well as their texts. But in recent decades something radically new has been happening: Advanced cognitive technologies, especially computers and the Worldwide Web, are beginning to redistribute cognition in unprecedented ways, not only among people and static texts, but among people and dynamical machines. This not only makes possible new forms of human collaboration, but new forms of cognition. This book examines the nature and prospects of distributed cognition, providing a conceptual framework for understanding it, and showcasing case studies of its development. This volume was originally published as a Special Issue of Pragmatics & Cognition (14:2, 2006).
[Benjamins Current Topics, 16]  2008.  xiii, 258 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
About the authors
ix–xiii
Introduction
Offloading cognition onto cognitive technology
Itiel E. Dror and Stevan Harnad
1–23
Articles
A framework for thinking about distributed cognition
Pierre Poirier and Guillaume Chicoisne
25–43
Distributed cognition: Domains and dimensions
John Sutton
45–56
Distributed cognition: A methodological note
David Kirsh
57–69
Radical changes in cognitive process due to technology: A jaundiced view
Arthur M. Glenberg
71–82
The grounding and sharing of symbols
Angelo Cangelosi
83–92
Collaborative tagging as distributed cognition
Luc Steels
93–97
Thinking in groups
Todd M. Gureckis and Robert L. Goldstone
99–116
Distributed learning and mutual adaptation
Daniel L. Schwartz and Taylor Martin
117–135
Distributed cognition, representation, and affordance
Jiajie Zhang and Vimla L. Patel
137–144
Categorization and technology innovation
Jeffrey M. Stibel
145–147
Crime scene investigation as distributed cognition
Chris Baber, Paul Smith, James Cross, John E. Hunter and Richard McMaster
159–184
Web Search engines and distributed assessment systems
Christophe Heintz
185–206
Speech transformation solutions
Dimitri Kanevsky, Sara Basson, Alexander Faisman, Leonid Rachevsky, Alex Zlatsin and Sarah Conrod
207–235
Computer-aided translation as a distributed cognitive task
Barbara Dragsted
237–256
Index
257–258
Subjects
BIC Subject: JMR – Cognition & cognitive psychology
BISAC Subject: PSY008000 – PSYCHOLOGY / Cognitive Psychology & Cognition
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2008044247
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Baber, Chris
2017.  In Cognition Beyond the Brain,  pp. 43 ff. doi: 10.1007/978-3-319-49115-8_3
Charlton, David, Peter A.F. Fraser-Mackenzie & Itiel E. Dror
2010. Emotional Experiences and Motivating Factors Associated with Fingerprint Analysis. Journal of Forensic Sciences 55:2  pp. 385 ff. doi: 10.1111/j.1556-4029.2009.01295.x
Dror, Itiel
2011. A novel approach to minimize error in the medical domain: Cognitive neuroscientific insights into training. Medical Teacher 33:1  pp. 34 ff. doi: 10.3109/0142159X.2011.535047
Dror, Itiel, Pascal Schmidt & Lanty O’connor
2011. A cognitive perspective on technology enhanced learning in medical training: Great opportunities, pitfalls and challenges. Medical Teacher 33:4  pp. 291 ff. doi: 10.3109/0142159X.2011.550970
Dror, Itiel E., Kasey Wertheim, Peter Fraser-Mackenzie & Jeff Walajtys
2012. The Impact of Human-Technology Cooperation and Distributed Cognition in Forensic Science: Biasing Effects of AFIS Contextual Information on Human Experts*. Journal of Forensic Sciences 57:2  pp. 343 ff. doi: 10.1111/j.1556-4029.2011.02013.x
Friesen, Norm
2010. Mind and machine: ethical and epistemological implications for research. AI & SOCIETY 25:1  pp. 83 ff. doi: 10.1007/s00146-009-0264-8
Mupepi, Mambo G.
2017.  In Handbook of Research on Competency-Based Education in University Settings [Advances in Higher Education and Professional Development, ],  pp. 157 ff. doi: 10.4018/978-1-5225-0932-5.ch008
Roy, Debopriyo, John Brine & Fuyuki Murasawa
2016. Usability of English note-taking applications in a foreign language learning context. Computer Assisted Language Learning 29:1  pp. 61 ff. doi: 10.1080/09588221.2014.889715
Walsh, Philip J.
2017. Cognitive extension, enhancement, and the phenomenology of thinking. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 16:1  pp. 33 ff. doi: 10.1007/s11097-016-9461-3

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