Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://ah.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/112326


Title: What counts in estimation? The nature of the preverbal system
Authors: Karolis, Vyacheslav R.
Butterworth, Brian L.
Contributors: 心智、大腦與學習研究中心
Keywords: concept formation;human;language development;Markov chain;mathematics;physiology;psychological model;verbal behavior;Concept Formation;Humans;Language Development;Mathematics;Models, Psychological;Stochastic Processes;Verbal Behavior
Date: 2016
Issue Date: 2017-08-31 11:22:56 (UTC+8)
Abstract: It has been proposed that the development of verbal counting is supported by a more ancient preverbal system of estimation, the most widely canvassed candidates being the accumulator originally proposed by Gibbon and colleagues and the analogue magnitude system proposed by Dehaene and colleagues. The aim of this chapter is to assess the strengths and weaknesses of these models in terms of their capacity to emulate the statistical properties of verbal counting. The emphasis is put on the emergence of exact representations, autoscaling, and commensurability of noise characteristics. We also outline the modified architectures that may help improve models' power to meet these criteria. We propose that architectures considered in this chapter can be used to generate predictions for experimental testing and provide an example where we test the hypothesis whether the visual sense of number, ie, ability to discriminate numerosity without counting, entails enumeration of objects.
Relation: Progress in Brain Research, Volume 227, Pages 29-51
Data Type: article
DOI 連結: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/bs.pbr.2016.04.025
Appears in Collections:[心智‧大腦與學習研究中心 ] 期刊論文

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