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  1. Alexandre Linhares & Paulo Brum (2009). How Can Experts See the Invisible? Reply to Bilalić and Gobet. Cognitive Science 33 (5):748-751.
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  2. Alexandre Linhares (2008). Dynamic Sets of Potentially Interchangeable Connotations: A Theory of Mental Objects. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (4):389-390.
    Analogy-making is an ability with which we can abstract from surface similarities and perceive deep, meaningful similarities between different mental objects and situations. I propose that mental objects are dynamically changing sets of potentially interchangeable connotations. Unfortunately, most models of analogy seem devoid of both semantics and relevance-extraction, postulating analogy as a one-to-one mapping devoid of connotation transfer.
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  3. Alexandre Linhares & Paulo Brum (2007). Understanding Our Understanding of Strategic Scenarios: What Role Do Chunks Play? Cognitive Science 31 (6):989-1007.
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  4. Alexandre Linhares (2005). An Active Symbols Theory of Chess Intuition. Minds and Machines 15 (2):131-181.
    The well-known game of chess has traditionally been modeled in artificial intelligence studies by search engines with advanced pruning techniques. The models were thus centered on an inference engine manipulating passive symbols in the form of tokens. It is beyond doubt, however, that human players do not carry out such processes. Instead, chess masters instead carry out perceptual processes, carefully categorizing the chunks perceived in a position and gradually building complex dynamic structures to represent the subtle pressures embedded in the (...)
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