Journal: topiCS

Volume 11, Issue 4

590 -- 591Wayne D. Gray. Introduction to Volume 11, Issue 4 of topiCS
592 -- 608Lucas M. Bietti, Charles B. Stone. Editors' Introduction: Remembering With Others: Conversational Dynamics and Mnemonic Outcomes
609 -- 626Lorraine Hope, Fiona Gabbert. Memory at the Sharp End: The Costs of Remembering With Others in Forensic Contexts
627 -- 643Alexander C. V. Jay, Charles Stone, Robert Meksin, Clinton Merck, Natalie S. Gordon, William Hirst. The Mnemonic Consequences of Jurors' Selective Retrieval During Deliberation
644 -- 667Vesa Peltokorpi, Anthony C. Hood. Communication in Theory and Research on Transactive Memory Systems: A Literature Review
668 -- 686Celia B. Harris, Amanda J. Barnier, John Sutton, Greg Savage. Features of Successful and Unsuccessful Collaborative Memory Conversations in Long-Married Couples
687 -- 709Raeya Maswood, Suparna Rajaram. Social Transmission of False Memory in Small Groups and Large Networks
710 -- 732Lucas M. Bietti, Ottilie Tilston, Adrian Bangerter. Storytelling as Adaptive Collective Sensemaking
733 -- 751Neal R. Norrick. Collaborative Remembering in Conversational Narration
752 -- 773Natalie Merrill, Jordan A. Booker, Robyn Fivush. Functions of Parental Intergenerational Narratives Told by Young People
774 -- 793Charles Stone, Qi Wang. From Conversations to Digital Communication: The Mnemonic Consequences of Consuming and Producing Information via Social Media
794 -- 810Nicole Alea, Susan Bluck, Emily L. Mroz, Zanique Edwards. The Social Function of Autobiographical Stories in the Personal and Virtual World: An Initial Investigation
811 -- 816Federica Amici. An Evolutionary Approach to the Study of Collaborative Remembering?
817 -- 820Nils Dahlbäck, Mattias Forsblad, Lars-Christer Hydén. Reflections and Comments on Research on Memory and Conversation From an Ethnographic Perspective
821 -- 824Jens Brockmeier. Memory, Narrative, and the Consequences
825 -- 830Michael J. Baker, Françoise Détienne. Knowing, Remembering, and Relating to Others Online: A Commentary
831 -- 837Travis G. Cyr, William Hirst. Reflections on Conversations and Memory
838 -- 844Wayne D. Gray. Welcome to Cognitive Science: The Once and Future Multidisciplinary Society
845 -- 852Christian D. Schunn. What Should Cognitive Science Look Like? Neither a Tree Nor Physics
853 -- 863Andrea Bender. The Value of Diversity in Cognitive Science
864 -- 868Gwen J. Broude, Kenneth R. Livingston, Joshua de Leeuw, Janet K. Andrews, John H. Long Jr.. Rumors of Our Death..
869 -- 879Richard P. Cooper. Multidisciplinary Flux and Multiple Research Traditions Within Cognitive Science
880 -- 883Robert M. French. Missing the Forest for the Trees: Why Cognitive Science Circa 2019 Is Alive and Well
884 -- 891Dedre Gentner. Cognitive Science Is and Should Be Pluralistic
892 -- 901Ashok Goel. A Cognitive Reformation
902 -- 913Robert L. Goldstone. Becoming Cognitive Science
914 -- 917Marjorie McShane, Selmer Bringsjord, James Hendler, Sergei Nirenburg, Ron Sun. A Response to Núñez et al.'s (2019) "What Happened to Cognitive Science?"
918 -- 927Paul S. Rosenbloom, Kenneth D. Forbus. Expanding and Repositioning Cognitive Science

Volume 11, Issue 3

458 -- 0Wayne D. Gray. Introduction to Volume 11, Issue 3 of topiCS
459 -- 467Patrick Rebuschat, Padraic Monaghan. Editors' Introduction: Aligning Implicit Learning and Statistical Learning: Two Approaches, One Phenomenon
468 -- 481Morten H. Christiansen. Implicit Statistical Learning: A Tale of Two Literatures
482 -- 503Laura J. Batterink, Ken A. Paller, Paul J. Reber. Understanding the Neural Bases of Implicit and Statistical Learning
504 -- 519Inbal Arnon. Statistical Learning, Implicit Learning, and First Language Acquisition: A Critical Evaluation of Two Developmental Predictions
520 -- 535Pierre Perruchet. What Mechanisms Underlie Implicit Statistical Learning? Transitional Probabilities Versus Chunks in Language Learning
536 -- 554Padraic Monaghan, Christine Schoetensack, Patrick Rebuschat. A Single Paradigm for Implicit and Statistical Learning
555 -- 572Michelle S. Peter, Caroline F. Rowland. Aligning Developmental and Processing Accounts of Implicit and Statistical Learning
573 -- 586Arnaud Rey, Laure Minier, Raphaëlle Malassis, Louisa Bogaerts, Joël Fagot. Regularity Extraction Across Species: Associative Learning Mechanisms Shared by Human and Non-Human Primates

Volume 11, Issue 2

280 -- 0Wayne D. Gray. Introduction to Volume 11, Issue 2 of topiCS
281 -- 298Fiery Cushman, Samuel Gershman. Editors' Introduction: Computational Approaches to Social Cognition
299 -- 315Natalia Vélez, Hyowon Gweon. Integrating Incomplete Information With Imperfect Advice
316 -- 337Scott Cheng-Hsin Yang, Wai Keen Vong, Yue Yu, Patrick Shafto. A Unifying Computational Framework for Teaching and Active Learning
338 -- 357Desmond C. Ong, Jamil Zaki, Noah D. Goodman. Computational Models of Emotion Inference in Theory of Mind: A Review and Roadmap
358 -- 373Gaël Le Mens, Jerker Denrell, Balázs Kovács, Hülya Karaman. Information Sampling, Judgment, and the Environment: Application to the Effect of Popularity on Evaluations
374 -- 392Peter M. Krafft. A Simple Computational Theory of General Collective Intelligence
393 -- 408Adam Bear, David G. Rand. Can Strategic Ignorance Explain the Evolution of Love?
409 -- 432Hongbo Yu, Jenifer Z. Siegel, Molly J. Crockett. Modeling Morality in 3-D: Decision-Making, Judgment, and Inference
433 -- 454Eshin Jolly, Luke J. Chang. The Flatland Fallacy: Moving Beyond Low-Dimensional Thinking

Volume 11, Issue 1

4 -- 6Wayne D. Gray. Introduction to Volume 11, Issue 1 of topiCS
7 -- 36Gerhard Schurz, Ralph Hertwig. Cognitive Success: A Consequentialist Account of Rationality in Cognition
37 -- 49Edward L. Munnich, Meadhbh I. Foster, Mark T. Keane. Editors' Introduction and Review: An Appraisal of Surprise: Tracing the Threads That Stitch It Together
50 -- 74Rainer Reisenzein, Gernot Horstmann, Achim Schützwohl. The Cognitive-Evolutionary Model of Surprise: A Review of the Evidence
75 -- 87Meadhbh I. Foster, Mark T. Keane. The Role of Surprise in Learning: Different Surprising Outcomes Affect Memorability Differentially
88 -- 102Luís Macedo, Amílcar Cardoso. A Contrast-Based Computational Model of Surprise and Its Applications
103 -- 118Phil Maguire, Philippe Moser, Rebecca Maguire, Mark T. Keane. Seeing Patterns in Randomness: A Computational Model of Surprise
119 -- 135William H. Alexander, Joshua W. Brown. The Role of the Anterior Cingulate Cortex in Prediction Error and Signaling Surprise
136 -- 153Aimee E. Stahl, Lisa Feigenson. Violations of Core Knowledge Shape Early Learning
154 -- 163Zi Lin Sim, Fei Xu. Another Look at Looking Time: Surprise as Rational Statistical Inference
164 -- 177Edward Munnich, Michael Andrew Ranney. Learning From Surprise: Harnessing a Metacognitive Surprise Signal to Build and Adapt Belief Networks
178 -- 193Jeffrey Loewenstein. Surprise, Recipes for Surprise, and Social Influence
194 -- 206Ulrike Hahn, Momme von Sydow, Christoph Merdes. How Communication Can Make Voters Choose Less Well
207 -- 219Noga Zaslavsky, Charles Kemp, Naftali Tishby, Terry Regier. Color Naming Reflects Both Perceptual Structure and Communicative Need
220 -- 221Christopher W. Myers, Joseph Houpt, Ion Juvina. Editors' Introduction: Best Papers From the 2018 International Conference on Cognitive Modeling
222 -- 239David E. Kieras. Visual Search Without Selective Attention: A Cognitive Architecture Account
240 -- 260Patrick Rice, Andrea Stocco 0002. The Role of Dorsal Premotor Cortex in Resolving Abstract Motor Rules: Converging Evidence From Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation and Cognitive Modeling
261 -- 276Joseph J. Glavan, Joseph W. Houpt. An Integrated Working Memory Model for Time-Based Resource-Sharing