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cognitive neuropsychology


'cognitive neuropsychology' can also refer to...

cognitive neuropsychology n.

cognitive neuropsychology n.

Neuropsychology and Cognitive Psychology in the Autisms

“Myths of neuropsychology”: Intelligence and cognitive ability revisited

Handbook of Medical Neuropsychology: Applications of Cognitive Neuroscience

The Cognitive Neuropsychology of Auditory Hallucinations: A Parallel Auditory Pathways Framework

FUNDAMENTALS OF NEURAL NETWORK MODELING: NEUROPSYCHOLOGY AND COGNITIVE NEUROSCIENCE.

A-08Molecular Neuropsychology for the Detection of Amnestic and Non-Amnestic Mild Cognitive Impairment

The Role of Narrative in Recollection: A View from Cognitive Psychology and Neuropsychology

Implications from cognitive neuropsychology for models of short-term and working memory

Corrigendum to “The Biber Cognitive Estimation Test” [Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology 19 (2004) 835–846]☆

The Oxford Handbook of Functional Brain Imaging in Neuropsychology and Cognitive Neurosciences

BUTTERWORTH, Brian Lewis (born 1944), Professor of Cognitive Neuropsychology, University College London, 1992–2009, now Emeritus

A Role for Neuropsychology in Understanding the Facilitating Influence of Positive Affect on Social Behavior and Cognitive Processes

The role of neuropsychology in the management of patients with cognitive impairment associated with CNS-SLE

MAGUIRE, Eleanor Anne (born 1970), Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience, since 2007 and Deputy Director, Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging, since 2010, University College London; Hon. Neuropsychologist, Department of Neuropsychology, National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, since 1999

 

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The study of deficits or impairments in human cognitive function resulting from brain damage. Alongside cognitive psychology and artificial intelligence, it is one of the three main approaches to cognition and has been especially fruitful in research into processes such as reading and writing. For example, it has established that different routes exist for translating written words into speech, because some brain-damaged patients with surface dyslexia are able to read only by translating each letter into its corresponding sound and have great difficulty with orthographically irregular words like yacht, whereas others with deep dyslexia or phonological dyslexia can read only by whole-word recognition and have difficulty with simple non-words like bink, because they cannot translate letters into sounds. See also neurolinguistics.

Subjects: Psychology.


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