cognitive content


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Synonyms for cognitive content

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In most countries, there are textbooks in physical and health education, and in the Arab region, most countries, including Egypt, are still dreaming of having a textbook in physical education, offers appropriate cognitive content for each grade level or even for each stage of education, so that it is attractive output, and depends on the good combination of cognitive text, illustrations and color images to attract the attention of pupils to educate them physically and healthy, and the formation of positive attitudes they have towards physical education.
It is also duly recognized by Stephen Davies in the Handbook's lone philosophical foray, "Emotions Expressed and Aroused by Music: Philosophical Perspectives." Davies endorses a view here that music can be said to elicit emotions only if we conceive of them as embodied but severed from cognitive content, by a mechanism not elaborated but somehow allied with the phenomenon of emotional contagion, and thus possibly reconcilable with evolutionary theories of the emotional substrates for auditory communication (see Pascal Belin, "Voice Processing in Human and Non-Human Primates," Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, Series B, 361 [2006]: 2091-2107).
While nowhere near the first to note the connections between art and politics, Sartwell (art and art history, Dickinson College) makes the strong argument that all political ideologies are in fact aesthetic systems, "that the aesthetic expressions of a regime or of the resistance to a regime are central also to the cognitive content and concrete effects of political systems." Following from this, study of the aesthetic features of political ideologies and systems can provide fundamental insights not available by any other method.
The cognitive content of work rose and so did mainstream educational achievement: The percentage of all workers with at least a high school degree has risen to more than 90 percent.
Emotions vary in degree of cognitive content. The perception of certain rhythms may be enough to evoke tension or relaxation, excitement or calm.
Emotions carry enormous cognitive content. It is essential to allow and integrate them as a critical source of information.
Lindbeck absolves religious assertions of an obligation to be meaningful outside the linguistic community producing them, raising the question of how they can have any cognitive content whatsoever.
President Ben Ali also issued instructions in view of the implementation of the program for the setting up of new technological spaces so as to attract investors and further strengthen enterprises operating in high technology and cognitive content sectors.
Examples of compulsions vary and can include checking or washing rituals, mental rituals in which thoughts are intended to neutralize fears, or touching rituals devoid of cognitive content (Ivarsson & Valderhaug, 2006).
For the specialist, though it does not include topics such as belief or truth, which are usually discussed in books in philosophy of science and epistemology, KB discusses the cognitive content of science, the normative content of science, truth and reliability, and the ends of knowledge.
As opposed to this modern caricature, spiritual anthropology relies on revelation and intellect as two sources of its cognitive content; the former furnishes the basic premises on which the latter constructs a veritable science of existence.
The second provision states that emotional content as well as cognitive content of speech is protected from government regulation.
Increasingly, clinicians are integrating these strategies into clinical packages that have traditionally focused on change and control of cognitive content. The authors suggest that a mindfulness/acceptance approach is grounded in a set of basic assumptions that are not compatible with strategies that focus on change and control of private responses.
Those wed to therapeutic approaches and theoretical orientations that do not embrace a narrative approach with its emphasis on the strengths perspective (where the client's unique story is the basis for treatment) may have some trouble with the book's approach, but there is enough cognitive content to woo even the most conservative behaviorist into believing that this treatment approach has merit.
Beck's (1976) cognitive model stipulated that each emotional disorder could be characterized by a cognitive content that is specific to that disorder.
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