Distributed Cognition

Special issue of Pragmatics & Cognition 14:2 (2006)

Editors
| University of Southampton
| University of Southampton
Cognition is thinking, and thinking has been distributed for millions of years – for as long as our species has had language and tools to help us interact and collaborate and achieve far more than any of us could have done individually. But something radically new is happening to distributed cognition in recent years. With advanced technologies and especially computers and the Worldwide Web cognition can be distributed in new ways. New technologies enable new ways of interaction and distribution of cognition not only among people, but also between people and machines. This not only opens new ways to coordinate activities, but creates opportunities for new modalities of cognition to emerge. This Special Issue examines the nature of the phenomenon of distributed cognition, asks whether and how it is possible, proposes conceptual frameworks for its study and development, presents state-of-the-art technologies in this field, and looks forward at its prospects.
[Pragmatics & Cognition, 14:2]  2006.  268 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Call for Papers: Learning Technologies and Cognition*
207–208
Articles
Distributed cognition: Cognizing, autonomy and the Turing Test
Stevan Harnad and Itiel E. Dror
209–213
A framework for thinking about distributed cognition
Pierre Poirier and Guillaume Chicoisne
215–234
Distributed cognition: Domains and dimensions
John Sutton
235–247
Distributed cognition: A methodological note
David Kirsh
249–262
Radical changes in cognitive process due to technology: A jaundiced view
Arthur M. Glenberg
263–274
The grounding and sharing of symbols
Angelo Cangelosi
275–285
Collaborative tagging as distributed cognition
Luc Steels
287–292
Thinking in groups
Todd M. Gureckis and Robert L. Goldstone
293–311
Distributed learning and mutual adaptation
Daniel L. Schwartz and Taylor Martin
313–332
Distributed cognition, representation, and affordance
Jiajie Zhang and Vimla L. Patel
333–341
Categorization and technology innovation
Jeffrey M. Stibel
343–355
Crime scene investigation as distributed cognition
Chris Baber, Paul Smith, James Cross, John E. Hunter and Richard McMaster
357–385
Web search engines and distributed assessment systems
Christophe Heintz
387–409
Speech transformation solutions
Dimitri Kanevsky, Sara Basson, Alexander Faisman, Leonid Rachevsky, Alex Zlatsin and Sarah Conrod
411–442
Computer-aided translation as a distributed cognitive task
Barbara Dragsted
443–464
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2016. Learning Is Moving in New Ways: The Ecological Dynamics of Mathematics Education. Journal of the Learning Sciences 25:2  pp. 203 ff. Crossref logo

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Subjects
BIC Subject: JM – Psychology
BISAC Subject: PSY000000 – PSYCHOLOGY / General