Contributors. Forward. Acknowledgments. Part 1: Historical Perspectives. 1. Perspectives on Comparative Cognition: Past, Present, and Future; S.H. Hulse. Part 2: Sequential Learning and Memory. 2. The Comparative Psychology of Chunking; H.S. Terrace. 3. Serial Learning by Rhesus Monkeys: Strategies for List Learning and Execution; K.B. Swartz, S.A. Himmanen. 4. Monkey Visual and Auditory Memory; A.A. Wright. 5. The Discriminative Stimulus and Response Enhancing Properties of Reward Produced Memories; E.J. Capaldi. 6. The Organization of Sequential Behavior; S.B. Fountain, et al. Part 3: Counting and Timing. 7. Mechanisms of `Counting' in Animals; W.A. Roberts. 8. Distortions in the Content of Temporal Memory: Neurobiological Correlates; W.H. Meck. 9. Neural Mediation of Memory for Time: Role of the Hippocampus and Medial Prefrontal Cortex; R.P. Kesner. Part 4: Cognitive Structure. 10. Conservation of a Hippocampal Role in Representational Flexibility; M. Bunsey. 11. The Structure of Events; H.L. Roitblat. 12. The Growth of Cognitive Structure in Monkeys and Men; B. McGonigle, M. Chalmers. Part 5: Conclusions. 13. Animal Cognition Today and Tomorrow: Diverse Themes; S.B. Fountain, M. Bunsey. Index.
Animal Cognition and Sequential Behavior: Behavioral, Biological, and Computational Perspectives brings together psychologists studying cognitive skill in animal and human subjects, connectionist theorists, and neuroscientists who have a common interest in understanding function and dysfunction in the realm of complex cognitive behavior. In this volume, discussion focuses on behavioral, cognitive, psychobiological, and computational approaches to understanding the integration of ongoing behavior, with particular attention to models of timing and the organization of sequential behavior.
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