Suggested Reading

Ashby, F. G., and Waldron, E. M. (1999). On the nature of implicit categorization. Psychonomic Bull. Rev. 6, 363-378.

Ashby, F. G., Alfonso-Reese, L. A., Turken, A. U., and Waldron, E. M. (1998). A neuropsychological theory of multiple systems in category learning. Psychol. Rev. 105, 442-481.

Caramazza, A. (2000). The organization of conceptual knowledge in the brain. In The New Cognitive Neurosciences (M. Gazzaniga, Ed.). MIT Press, Cambridge, MA.

Forde, E. M. E. (1999). Category-specific recognition impairments for living and nonliving things. In Case Studies in the Neuropsychology of Vision (G. Humphreys, Ed.). Psychology Press/Taylor & Francis, Hove, UK.

Knowlton, B. J. (1995). Category learning in amnesia. In Emotion, Memory, and Behavior: Studies on Human and Nonhuman Primates (T. Nakajima and T. Ono, Eds.). CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL.

Knowlton, B. J. (1999). What can neuropsychology tell us about category learning? Trends Cognitive Sci. 3, 123-124.

Martin, A., Ungerleider, L. G., and Haxby, J. V. (2000). Category specificity and the brain: The sensory/motor model of semantic representations of objects. In The New Cognitive Neurosciences (M. Gazzaniga, Ed.). MIT Press, Cambridge, MA.

Nosofsky, R. M. (1992). Exemplars, prototypes, and similarity rules. In Essays in Honor ofWilliam K. Estes (A. F. Healy and S. M. Kosslyn, Eds.), pp. 149-167. Erlbaum, Hillsdale, NJ.

Nosofsky, R. M., and Zaki, S. (1999). Math modeling, neuropsychology, and category learning. Trends Cognitive Sci. 3,125-126.

Shanks, D. R., and St. John, M. F. (1994). Characteristics of dissociable human learning systems. Behav. Brain Sci. 17, 367447.

Smith, E. E., and Jonides, J. (2000). The cognitive neuroscience of categorization. In The New Cognitive Neurosciences (M. Gazza-niga, Ed.). MIT Press, Cambridge, MA.

Smith, E. E., Patalano, A. L., and Jonides, J. (1998). Alternative strategies of categorization. Cognition 65, 167-196.

Breaking Bulimia

Breaking Bulimia

We have all been there: turning to the refrigerator if feeling lonely or bored or indulging in seconds or thirds if strained. But if you suffer from bulimia, the from time to time urge to overeat is more like an obsession.

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