recentpopularlog in

robertogreco : cognitive   63

The Thinking Person's Guide to Autism: On the Matter of Empathy [To be applied also with teachers and students, claiming to know them better than they know themselves.]
"unfortunately, too many lay people look to credentials as opposed to experience when it comes to understanding non-normative conditions. Recently, in response to one autistic person’s upset at mainstream theories of impaired autistic empathy, an autism parent said that the experts should know all about it, since they’ve been studying the issue for years. & those of us who have lived it for even longer? If we were talking about the difference btwn a non-Jewish scholar of Judaism & a practicing Jew, most people would say that the practicing Jew would be the expert on Judaism. & yet, autistic people are rarely accorded this level of respect.

A refusal to listen to our experiences & to be sensitive to the real-life consequences of pervasive stereotypes shows a problematic relationship w/ empathy, to put it mildly. In the midst of this lack of true autism awareness, any assertion that autistic people lack empathy is nothing less than a textbook case of pot calling kettle black."
psychology  empathy  autism  aspergers  understanding  credentials  experts  experience  2011  behavior  cognitive  cognitiveempathy  emotionalempathy  expressedempathy  testing  measurement  nonverbal  nonverbalcommunication  stereotypes 
july 2011 by robertogreco
Bilingualism | Hilery Williams
"It seems that in timed problem solving tests, the thought processes of bilingual people move rapidly from one language to another in order to retrieve information. Thus, knowing 2 words for the same concept creates flexibility and, it is claimed, freer thinking. Naturally this requires practice but this research is evidence of the extreme adaptability and plasticity of the brain."

"Other studies have shown that the cognitive benefits of bilingualism are apparent from 2 years of age. It’s not just that the 2 year olds solve problems better, but that they are less distractible than mono-linguists: they are accustomed to listening and adapting to two modes of speech."
language  bilingualism  cognition  cognitive  cognitivedisability  adaptability  plasticity  memory  flexibility  retrieval  problemsolving  information  freethinking  listening  adaptation  distraction 
february 2011 by robertogreco
Children Teach Themselves to Read | Psychology Today
"In marked contrast to all this frenzy about teaching reading stands the view of people involved in the "unschooling" movement and the Sudbury "non-school" school movement, who claim that reading need not be taught at all! As long as kids grow up in a literate society, surrounded by people who read, they will learn to read. They may ask some questions along the way and get a few pointers from others who already know how to read, but they will take the initiative in all of this and orchestrate the entire process themselves. This is individualized learning, but it does not require brain imaging or cognitive scientists, and it requires little effort on the part of anyone other than the child who is learning. Each child knows exactly what his or her own learning style is, knows exactly what he or she is ready for, and will learn to read in his or her own unique way, at his or her unique schedule."
education  reading  unschooling  learning  parenting  deschooling  directinstruction  pedagogy  sudbury  sudburyschools  petergray  psychology  research  anecdote  cognitive  children  autodidacts  literacy 
december 2010 by robertogreco
Children, Wired: For Better and for Worse — Daphne Bavelier, C. Shawn Green, and Matthew W.G. Dye [.pdf]
"Children encounter technology constantly at home and in school. Television, DVDs, video games, the Internet, and smart phones all play a formative role in children’s development. The term ‘‘technology’ subsumes a large variety of somewhat independent items, and it is no surprise that current research indicates causes for both optimism and concern depending upon the content of the technology, the context in which the technology immerses the user, and the user’s developmental stage. Furthermore, because the field is still in its infancy, results can be surprising: video games designed to be reasonably mindless result in widespread enhancements of various abilities, acting, we will argue, as exemplary learning tools. Counterintuitive outcomes like these, besides being practically relevant, challenge and eventually lead to refinement of theories concerning fundamental principles of brain plasticity and learning."
cognitive  brain  neuroscience  videogames  internet  technology  mobile  phones  smartphones  children  learning  counterintuitive  plasticity  development 
november 2010 by robertogreco
Language Log » Are “heavy media multitaskers” really heavy media multitaskers?
"But in my opinion, it doesn't support it nearly strongly enough. What's at stake here is a set of major choices about social policy and personal lifestyle. If it's really true that modern digital multitasking causes significant cognitive disability and even brain damage, as Matt Richtel claims, then many very serious social and individual changes are urgently needed. Before starting down this path, we need better evidence that there's a real connection between cognitive disability and media multitasking (as opposed to self-reports of media multitasking). We need some evidence that the connection exists in representative samples of the population, not just a couple of dozen Stanford undergraduates enrolled in introductory psychology. And we need some evidence that this connection, if it exists, has a causal component in the multitasking-to-disability direction."
multitasking  psychology  linguistics  internet  language  brain  2010  science  disability  cognition  cognitive  cognitivedisability  media  society  mattrichtel  socialpolicy  via:preoccupations  disabilities 
october 2010 by robertogreco
Clay Shirky: How cognitive surplus will change the world | Video on TED.com
"Clay Shirky looks at "cognitive surplus" -- the shared, online work we do with our spare brain cycles. While we're busy editing Wikipedia, posting to Ushahidi (and yes, making LOLcats), we're building a better, more cooperative world."
clayshirky  cognitivesurplus  collaboration  knowledge  psychology  twitter  trends  ted  technology  socialmedia  surplus  community  change  sharing  cognitive  internet  culture  citizenjournalism  onebreakstheother  intrinsicmotivation  motivation  economics  goodwill 
july 2010 by robertogreco
Moravec's paradox - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"We should expect the difficulty of reverse engineering any human skill to be roughly proportional to amount of time that skill has been evolving in animals. The oldest human skills are largely unconscious and so appear to us to be effortless. Therefore, we should expect skills that appear effortless to be difficult to reverse engineer, but skills that require effort may not necessarily be difficult to engineer at all.
science  media  perception  transhumanism  computers  human  intelligence  futurism  robotics  cognitive  mind  cognition  philosophy  difficulty  moravecsparadox 
february 2010 by robertogreco
Linguistic relativity - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"The linguistic relativity principle (also known as the Sapir-Whorf Hypothesis) is the idea that the varying cultural concepts and categories inherent in different languages affect the cognitive classification of the experienced world in such a way that speakers of different languages think and behave differently because of it.
sapir-whorf  culture  science  psychology  language  information  behavior  anthropology  linguistics  relativity  mind  cognition  cognitive  languages  bias  sapir-whorfhypothesis  whorfianism 
november 2009 by robertogreco
Bunchberry & Fern: Learning Styles: fable-ous and tragic
"Here's a post/comment thread on Stephen Downes' blog where he has a lot to say on the subject of Learning Styles - or, more accurately, he criticises Daniel Willingham's 'facile treatment' of the subject on YouTube (and, elsewhere, Making up Facts). Like, Howard Rheingold, Stephen knows a thing or two about crap detection. Here are his own Principles for Evaluating Websites, for example, written in 2005. It's obviously something he's been thinking about a fair bit.*

But even if Stephen Downes is right and Daniel Willingham lying and facile (this is a very big 'if') then, surely, the dozens of Learning Styles Inventories can't all be right. But neither can they all be wrong? A practitioner who ignores all new ideas until they're 'scientifically proven' runs the risk of sabotaging innovation. Who are we to turn to?"
learning  information  learningstyles  cognition  cognitive  rationality  studies  science  existence  communication  stephendownes  howardrheingold  crapdetection  literacy  danielwillingham  education  research  howardgardner 
november 2009 by robertogreco
Op-Ed Columnist - The Young and the Neuro - NYTimes.com
"baby steps in long conversation...work could give us a clearer picture of...fuzzy words like ‘culture.’...fill hole in understanding of ourselves. Economists, political scientists & policy makers treat humans as ultrarational creatures because they can’t define & systematize emotions...demonstrates that we are awash in social signals & any social science that treats individuals as discrete decision-making creatures is nonsense...even though most of our reactions are fast & automatic, we still have free will & control...consciousness is too slow to see what happens inside...possible to change lenses through which we unconsciously construe world...work will someday give us new categories [to] replace misleading ‘emotion’ & ‘reason.’...take us beyond obsession with IQ...give us firmer understanding of motivation, equilibrium, sensitivity...sciences are interpenetrating social sciences...shines attention on things poets have traditionally cared about: power of human attachments."
technology  neuroscience  society  culture  science  psychology  socialscience  behavior  policy  davidbrooks  attitudes  iq  brain  research  cognitive  emotions  social 
october 2009 by robertogreco
The Serious Need for Play: Scientific American
"Free, imaginative play is crucial for normal social, emotional and cognitive development. It makes us better adjusted, smarter and less stressed # Childhood play is crucial for social, emotional and cognitive ­development.

# Imaginative and rambunctious “free play,” as opposed to games or structured activities, is the most essential type.

# Kids and animals that do not play when they are young may grow into anxious, socially maladjusted adults."
playgrounds  education  children  science  psychology  play  cognitive  cognition  childhood  development  freeplay  creativity  games  tcsnmy 
october 2009 by robertogreco
Clay Marzo's Liquid Cure | Outside Online
"Clay Marzo is one of the world's most gifted surfers. Clay Marzo has Asperger's syndrome' a form of high-functioning autism. And it is only when the 20-year-old steps off of dry land and immerses himself in the water that these two statements make perfect, miraculous sense."
surfing  surf  autism  aspergers  success  sports  brain  behavior  psychology  cognitive  cognition 
september 2009 by robertogreco
View Poster - More Talk, Less Chalk: Lexically Sparse Slides Improve Recall of Taught Material
"Classroom use of presentation software, whereby information is simultaneously delivered verbally and visually, risks overloading students' working memory and impairing learning. We compared traditional and lexically-sparse slide presentations, using multiple-choice and short essay answers to assess learning; participants exposed to traditional slides performed significantly worse on their essay answers. "
presentations  powerpoint  learning  memory  cognitive  cognition  teaching  education  tutorials  slides 
june 2009 by robertogreco
STANFORD Magazine: March/April 2007 > Mind-set Research > Parenting Tips
"# Listen to what you say to your kids, with an ear toward the messages you’re sending about mind-set. # Instead of praising children’s intelligence or talent, focus on the processes they used. Example: “That homework was so long and involved. I really admire the way you concentrated and finished it.” Example: “That picture has so many beautiful colors. Tell me about them.” Example: “You put so much thought into that essay. It really makes me think about Shakespeare in a new way.”
education  learning  children  psychology  creativity  management  attribution  cognitive  intelligence  parenting  coaching 
november 2008 by robertogreco
The Teen Brain | Harvard Magazine Sep-Oct 2008
"Most teenagers don’t understand their mental hardwiring, so Jensen, whose laboratory research focuses on newborn-brain injury, and David K. Urion, an associate professor of neurology who treats children with cognitive impairments like autism and attention deficit disorder, are giving lectures at secondary schools and other likely places. They hope to inform students, parents, educators, and even fellow scientists about these new data, which have wide-ranging implications for how we teach, punish, and medically treat this age group. As Jensen told some 50 workshop attendees at Boston’s Museum of Science in April, “This is the first generation of teenagers that has access to this information, and they need to understand some of their vulnerabilities.”"
brain  cognitive  psychology  research  neuroscience  teens  teaching  learning  vulnerabilities  development  parenting  tcsnmy  topost  medicine  toshare  children  age  2008  science  education 
august 2008 by robertogreco
Seedmagazine.com | Revolutionary Minds | The Re-envisionaries
"The more science advances, the less, it seems, that any one discipline holds all the answers—even to the problems that a discipline was originally conceived to answer. So it's not surprising that some of today's most innovative scientific thinkers are making breakthroughs by hybridizing multiple fields. In this installment of Seed's Revolutionary Minds series, we feature five young researchers whose work fuses seemingly disparate disciplines. By drawing upon the techniques, insights, or standard models of other scientific fields, these individuals are redefining their own. Among them are a computer scientist who rethought the concept of information after studying immune systems; an archaeologist who believes material culture is an important driver of human cognitive evolution; and an astronomer who has discovered how to take an MRI of the cosmos. These thinkers are doing more than merely crossing disciplinary boundaries—they are altogether shattering them."
science  innovation  interdisciplinary  crossdisciplinary  crosspollination  seed  neuroscience  astronomy  genetics  fringe  neuroarchaeology  geneticacculturation  immunocomputing  stochasticbiology  biology  physics  astronomicalmedicine  lambrosmalafouris  cognitive  cognitiveevolution  extendedmind  multidisciplinary  archaeology  gamechanging  anthropology  philosophy 
august 2008 by robertogreco
Mind - Boredom May Let the Brain Recast the World in Productive, Creative Ways - NYTimes.com
"Yet boredom is more than a mere flagging of interest or a precursor to mischief. Some experts say that people tune things out for good reasons, and that over time boredom becomes a tool for sorting information — an increasingly sensitive spam filter. In various fields including neuroscience and education, research suggests that falling into a numbed trance allows the brain to recast the outside world in ways that can be productive and creative at least as often as they are disruptive."
boredom  creativity  psychology  mind  brain  cognitive 
august 2008 by robertogreco
Minding Mistakes: How the Brain Monitors Errors and Learns from Goofs: Scientific American
" * The brain contains neural machinery for recognizing errors, correcting them, and optimizing behavior.
learning  psychology  research  brain  neuroscience  cognitive  errors 
august 2008 by robertogreco
List of unsolved problems - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"A list of unsolved problems may refer to several conjectures or open problems in various fields: in chemistry, cognitive science, computer science, economics, linguistics, mathematics, neuroscience, philosophy, physics, statistics"
via:kottke  wikipedia  science  problems  physics  chemistry  computers  cognitive  philosophy  linguistics  economics  statistics  neuroscience  math  crowdsourcing  problemsolving  computing  puzzles  classideas 
july 2008 by robertogreco
Mind Hacks: Web making us worried, but probably not stupid [regarding Nicholas Carr's Is Google Making Us Stupid"]
"While the Atlantic article warns against conclusions drawn from anecdotes, it is almost entirely anecdotal. Tellingly, it quotes not a single study that has measured any of the things mentioned as a concern by the author or anyone else."
psychology  videogames  attention  technology  fear  add  adhd  computers  internet  nicholascarr  continuouspartialattention  reading  google  concentration  focus  brain  web  online  productivity  research  information  overload  flow  neuroscience  writing  cognition  cognitive  memory 
june 2008 by robertogreco
Is Google Making Us Stupid? - What the Internet is doing to our brains
"When I mention my troubles with reading to friends and acquaintances—literary types, most of them—many say they’re having similar experiences. The more they use the Web, the more they have to fight to stay focused on long pieces of writing."
google  concentration  attention  focus  brain  nicholascarr  technology  web  internet  online  productivity  continuouspartialattention  research  information  overload  flow  neuroscience  psychology  reading  writing  cognition  cognitive  memory 
june 2008 by robertogreco
Key to All Optical Illusions Discovered | LiveScience
"one-tenth of a second goes by before the brain translates signal into visual perception of the world..our visual system has evolved to compensate for neural delays, generating images of what will occur one-tenth of a second into future."
science  brain  psychology  perception  neuroscience  illusions  cognition  mind  cognitive  biology  senses  sight  visualization 
june 2008 by robertogreco
Why we should love logarithms : Nature News
"All in all, there are good arguments why an ability to think logarithmically is valuable. Does a conventional education perhaps suppress it more than it should?"
math  science  education  schools  learning  thinking  logarithms  linear  psychology  teaching  nature  intuition  understanding  culture  cognitive  linearity 
may 2008 by robertogreco
Want to Remember Everything You'll Ever Learn? Surrender to This Algorithm
"SuperMemo is the result of his research. It predicts the future state of a person's memory and schedules information reviews at the optimal time. The effect is striking. Users can seal huge quantities of vocabulary into their brains."
biology  brain  memory  learning  psychology  education  supermemo  software  howto  neuroscience  memorization  intelligence  flashcards  computing  cognitive  cognition  recall  languages  hacks 
april 2008 by robertogreco
NPR: Old-Fashioned Play Builds Serious Skills
"2nd half of 20th century parents became increasingly concerned about safety...driven to create play environments that were secure, could not be penetrated by threats of outside world...changed kids' cognitive and emotional development"
childhood  children  psychogeography  psychology  parenting  unschooling  schooling  safety  play  games  imagination  creativity  cognition  cognitive  learning  videogames  sociology  emotions  research  development  structure  education  schools  self-regulation  deschooling  lcproject 
february 2008 by robertogreco
Applied Cognitive Science: How Cognitive Science Can Improve Your PowerPoint Presentations
"Jumping off from ideas he raises in his recent book, Clear and to the Point, Kosslyn explained that the four rules of PowerPoint are: The Goldilocks Rule, The Rudolph Rule, The Rule of Four, and the Birds of a Feather Rule. Here's how they work."
presentations  powerpoint  visualization  communication  cognitive  science  psychology  tips 
february 2008 by robertogreco
The Autumn of the Multitaskers
"Neuroscience is confirming what we all suspect: Multitasking is dumbing us down and driving us crazy. One man’s odyssey through the nightmare of infinite connectivity"
multitasking  continuouspartialattention  attention  psychology  neuroscience  behavior  brain  cognition  cognitive  concentration  memory  connectivity  culture  society  stress  productivity  education  learning  lifehacks  slow  mind  organization  theatlantic  technology  recession  trends  bubbles  mobile  phones  distraction  etiquette  economics  freedom  simplicity  digitalnatives 
january 2008 by robertogreco
American Educator - Summer 2004 - Ask the Cognitive Scientist: The Privileged Status of Story
"Research from the last 30 years shows that stories are indeed special. Stories are easy to comprehend and easy to remember, and that’s true not just because people pay close attention to stories; there is something inherent in the story format that mak
stories  storytelling  memory  brain  cognition  science  cognitive 
january 2008 by robertogreco
Snorting a Brain Chemical Could Replace Sleep
"In what sounds like a dream for millions of tired coffee drinkers, Darpa-funded scientists might have found a drug that will eliminate sleepiness."
sleep  drugs  health  future  performance  productivity  psychology  medicine  military  neuroscience  transhumanism  cognition  cognitive  brain  science  mind 
december 2007 by robertogreco
Monkeymagic » Cognitive Bias
"Wade’s put together a nice list of 26 common cognitive biases."
cognition  brain  bias  cognitive  science  cognitivebias 
october 2007 by robertogreco
Mind Tricks Explained - Popular Science
"The latest research on déjà vu, out-of-body experiences and other head games"
brain  illusion  science  dejavu  mind  cognitive 
october 2007 by robertogreco
Can a Lack of Sleep Set Back Your Child's Cognitive Abilities? -- New York Magazine
"Overstimulated, overscheduled kids are getting at least an hour’s less sleep than they need, a deficiency that, new research reveals, has the power to set their cognitive abilities back years."
children  cognition  learning  sleep  teens  emotions  attitude  overscheduling  education  health  mind  psychology  research  lifehacks  happiness  creativity  youth  brain  science  kids  parenting  lifestyle  society  homeschool  cognitive  obesity  depression  moods  memory  dreams 
october 2007 by robertogreco
M a y b e L o g i c A c a d e m y
" Courses are grounded in the philosophy and perspective of maybe logic, an approach which emphasizes the fallibility and relativity of perception and tends to approach information and observations with questions, probabilities and multiple perspectives r
academia  alternative  elearning  education  cognitive  consciousness  religion  psychology  philosophy  online  mind  logic  learning  knowledge  robertantonwilson 
september 2007 by robertogreco
Howstuffworks "How Deja Vu Works"
"There are more than 40 theories as to what deja vu is and what causes it, and they range from reincarnation to glitches in our memory processes. In this article, we'll explore a few of those theories to shed some light on this little understood phenomeno
science  cognitive  mind  dejavu  psychology 
september 2007 by robertogreco
Edge: LEARNING TO EXPECT THE UNEXPECTED by Nassim Nicholas Taleb
"Our minds are designed to retain, for efficient storage, past information that fits into a compressed narrative. This distortion, called the hindsight bias, prevents us from adequately learning from the past."
blackswans  nassimtaleb  cognitive  datamining  skepticism  decisionmaking  economics  philosophy  learning  future  statistics  psychology  risk  predictions  randomness 
september 2007 by robertogreco
collision detection: Preschoolers can engage in "metacognition"
"the ability of a new experimental protocol to unveil new information about the world. I write a lot about scientists, and I've grown to hugely admire the ones who are really good at devising elegant new experimental techniques."
children  cognition  cognitive  mind  metacognition  research  science  brain  exeriments  technique  process 
september 2007 by robertogreco
Dunning-Kruger effect - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"the phenomenon whereby people who have little knowledge systematically think that they know more than others who have much more knowledge"
awareness  behavior  belief  brain  business  cognitive  culture  debate  education  elitism  evaluation  facts  human  humannature  ideas  intelligence  knowledge  leadership  learning  management  metacognition  mind  perception  personality  philosophy  psychology  self  teaching  thinking 
july 2007 by robertogreco
For Certain Tasks, the Cortex Still Beats the CPU
"This is "human computation," the art of using massive groups of networked human minds to solve problems that computers cannot."
ai  augmentation  brain  cognition  collective  computer  crowdsourcing  games  human  images  imaging  psychology  science  search  tagging  technology  intelligence  cognitive  security  social  software  collaborative  information 
july 2007 by robertogreco
Research deciphers 'déjà-vu' brain mechanics - MIT News Office
"Neuroscientists at... MIT report in the June 7 early online edition of Science that they have identified for the first time a neuronal mechanism that helps us rapidly distinguish similar, yet distinct, places. The discovery helps explain the sensation of
dejavu  memory  neuroscience  psychology  science  cognition  cognitive  genetics  knowledge  research  health  brain  biology 
june 2007 by robertogreco
the biology of imagination
"In this essay, I will argue that the content of the imagination is of course determined more by culture than biology. But the capacity to imagine owes more to biology than culture."
biology  brain  cognitive  communication  creativity  culture  evolution  imagination  psychology  science  learning  mind  autism 
june 2007 by robertogreco
Wired 15.04: Mixed Feelings
"See with your tongue. Navigate with your skin. Fly by the seat of your pants (literally). How researchers can tap the plasticity of the brain to hack our 5 senses — and build a few new ones."
body  brain  cognitive  senses  synesthesia  tactile  tangible  technology  human  hacks  data  perception  psychology  neuroscience  science  research  input  future  evolution  engineering  sensory  haptics  bodies 
may 2007 by robertogreco
powerpoint bad for brains - data visualization & visual design - information aesthetics
"research at the University of NSW, Sydney, Australia, claims the human brain processes & retains more information if it is digested in either its verbal or written form, but not both at the same time."
powerpoint  learning  information  visualization  visual  infographics  images  education  psychology  brain  cognition  research  cognitive  presentations 
april 2007 by robertogreco
Preoccupations: Alan Kay's Doug Engelbart's vision
"the reason I work with children and not adults is because adults are famously difficult to change in any significant way"
children  thought  ideas  learning  education  research  computers  interface  design  cognitive  intelligence  organizations  alankay  collaboration  development  people  interviews 
february 2007 by robertogreco
BBC NEWS | Health | 'Bottleneck' slows brain activity
"US researchers have discovered a likely reason why people find it hard to do two things at once."
cognitive  research  science  brain  neuroscience  mobile  phones  multitasking  continuouspartialattention  attention 
january 2007 by robertogreco
YouTube - In My Language
"This is not a look-at-the-autie gawking freakshow as much as it is a statement about what gets considered thought, intelligence, personhood, language, and communication, and what does not."
autism  brain  cognitive  communication  human  intelligence  neuroscience  psychology  linguistics  language  mind  video 
january 2007 by robertogreco
The Impact Of Multilingualism In Europe - Gloria Origgi (World Question Center 2007)
"I believe that active multilingualism in Europe will help produce a new generation of cognitively more flexible children who will have integrated from the onset in their own identity and their own cognition their mixed cultural background."
future  language  world  international  society  politics  identity  eu  europe  understanding  generations  cognitive  learning  leadership  multiculturalism 
january 2007 by robertogreco
Metacognition for Kids - Gary Marcus (World Question Center 2007)
"use discoveries of cognitive science to improve the quality of education...radically rethink how schools work...start with a course in metacognition...call it The Human Mind: A User's Guide...for 7th-graders."
children  education  learning  science  cognitive  schools  schooldesign  future  curriculum  memory  memorization  lcproject  statistics  understanding  metacognition 
january 2007 by robertogreco
10 is the new 15 as kids grow up faster
"ild development experts say that physical and behavioral changes that would have been typical of teenagers decades ago are now common among "tweens" - kids ages 8 to 12"
children  adolescence  development  parenting  physical  age  tweens  teens  trends  technology  consumerism  girls  boys  cognitive  science  biology  physiology  psychology 
december 2006 by robertogreco
Seed: Who Wants to Be a Cognitive Neuroscientist Millionaire?
"A researcher uses his understanding of the human brain to advance on a popular quiz show."
brain  cognitive  hacks  memory  psychology  science  television  process  games 
november 2006 by robertogreco
Core77/BusinessWeek - Donald A. Norman - 2006 Benjamin Franklin Medal
"Here is a 5 minute video on Don Norman to commemerate his receiving the 2006 Benjamin Franklin Medal for laying the foundations of user centered design."
design  user  engineering  aviation  computers  industrial  usability  math  psychology  cognitive 
october 2006 by robertogreco

Copy this bookmark:





to read