Search results for 'Badgaiyan RD Conscious Awareness' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Rajendra D. Badgaiyan (2005). Conscious Awareness of Retrieval: An Exploration of the Cortical Connectivity. International Journal of Psychophysiology 55 (2):257-262.score: 575.0
    A review of the patterns of brain activation observed in implicit and explicit memory tasks indicates that during conscious retrieval studied items are first retrieved nonconsciously and are retained in a buffer at the extrastriate cortex. It also indicates that the awareness of the retrieved item is made possible by the activation of a reentrant signaling loop between the extrastriate and left prefrontal cortices.
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  2. John Peacocke (2012). Conscious Awareness and Behaviour: What Distinguishes Conscious Experience From Unconscious Processes? Discusiones Filosoficas 13 (20):37 - 56.score: 81.0
    This paper considers the concept of conscious awareness. The activity of the brain can generally be divided into two categories: unconscious processes and those that contribute to building conscious experience. That which we are consciously aware of and experiencing, and that which we are not. -/- An understanding of consciousness requires an understanding of what criteria separate the two. I argue a role for behaviour in the distinction. I suggest a means of separating out conscious experience (...)
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  3. Emrah Duzel (2000). What Brain Activity Tells Us About Conscious Awareness of Memory Retrieval. In Endel Tulving (ed.), Memory, Consciousness, and the Brain: The Tallinn Conference. Psychology Press. 173-187.score: 65.5
  4. A. Field (2000). I Like It, but I'm Not Sure Why: Can Evaluative Conditioning Occur Without Conscious Awareness? Consciousness and Cognition 9 (1):13-36.score: 61.0
    There is good evidence that, in general, autonomic conditioning in humans occurs only when subjects can verbalize the contingencies of conditioning. However, one form of conditioning, evaluative conditioning (EC), seems exceptional in that a growing body of evidence suggests that it can occur without conscious contingency awareness. As such, EC offers a unique insight into what role contingency awareness might play in associative learning. Despite this evidence, there are reasons to doubt that evaluative conditioning can occur without (...)
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  5. Martine Nida-Rümelin (2013). The Notion of a Conscious Subject and its Phenomenological Basis in Prereflexive Self-Awareness. Rivista di Filosofia 104 (3):485-504.score: 60.0
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  6. Zoltán Dienes & Josef Perner (2007). Executive Control Without Conscious Awareness: The Cold Control Theory of Hypnosis. In Graham A. Jamieson (ed.), Hypnosis and Conscious States: The Cognitive Neuroscience Perspective. Oxford University Press. 293-314.score: 55.5
  7. Catherine Orr & Robert Hester (2012). Error-Related Anterior Cingulate Cortex Activity and the Prediction of Conscious Error Awareness. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.score: 54.0
    Research examining the neural mechanisms associated with error awareness has consistently identified dorsal anterior cingulate activity (ACC) as necessary but not predictive of conscious error detection. Two recent studies (Steinhauser and Yeung, 2010; Wessel et al. 2011) have found a contrary pattern of greater dorsal ACC activity (in the form of the error-related negativity) during detected errors, but suggested that the greater activity may instead reflect task influences (e.g., response conflict, error probability) and or individual variability (e.g., statistical (...)
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  8. Robert Hester Catherine Orr (2012). Error-Related Anterior Cingulate Cortex Activity and the Prediction of Conscious Error Awareness. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.score: 54.0
    Research examining the neural mechanisms associated with error awareness has consistently identified dorsal anterior cingulate activity (ACC) as necessary but not predictive of conscious error detection. Two recent studies (Steinhauser and Yeung, 2010; Wessel et al. 2011) have found a contrary pattern of greater dorsal ACC activity (in the form of the error-related negativity) during detected errors, but suggested that the greater activity may instead reflect task influences (e.g., response conflict, error probability) and or individual variability (e.g., statistical (...)
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  9. L. Deouell (2002). Pre-Requisites for Conscious Awareness: Clues From Electrophysiological and Behavioral Studies of Unilateral Neglect Patients. Consciousness and Cognition 11 (4):546-567.score: 53.5
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  10. Tanya L. Chartrand (2005). The Role of Conscious Awareness in Consumer Behavior. Journal of Consumer Psychology 15 (3):203-210.score: 52.5
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  11. Patrick Haggard, Sam Clark & Jeri Kalogeras (2002). Voluntary Action and Conscious Awareness. Nature Neuroscience 5 (4):382-385.score: 52.5
  12. Lawrence Weiskrantz (2001). Commentary Responses and Conscious Awareness in Humans: The Implications for Awareness in Non-Human Animals. Animal Welfare. Special Issue 10:41- 46.score: 52.5
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  13. Sukhvinder S. Obhi (2007). Evidence for Feedback Dependent Conscious Awareness of Action. Brain Research 1161:88-94.score: 52.5
  14. Roger W. Sperry (1977). Forebrain Commissurotomy and Conscious Awareness. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 2 (June):101-26.score: 52.5
  15. David Rosenthal (2012). Higher-Order Awareness, Misrepresentation, and Function. Higher-Order Awareness, Misrepresentation and Function 367 (1594):1424-1438.score: 51.0
    Conscious mental states are states we are in some way aware of. I compare higher-order theories of consciousness, which explain consciousness by appeal to such higher-order awareness (HOA), and first-order theories, which do not, and I argue that higher-order theories have substantial explanatory advantages. The higher-order nature of our awareness of our conscious states suggests an analogy with the metacognition that figures in the regulation of psychological processes and behaviour. I argue that, although both consciousness and (...)
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  16. Bert Timmermans, Kristian Sandberg, Axel Cleeremans & Morten Overgaard (2010). Partial Awareness Distinguishes Between Measuring Conscious Perception and Conscious Content: Reply to Dienes and Seth. Consciousness and Cognition 19 (4):1081-1083.score: 50.0
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  17. Brie Gertler (2012). Conscious States as Objects of Awareness: On Uriah Kriegel, Subjective Consciousness: A Self-Representational Theory. [REVIEW] Philosophical Studies 159 (3):447-455.score: 48.0
    Conscious states as objects of awareness: on Uriah Kriegel, Subjective consciousness: a self - representational theory Content Type Journal Article Pages 1-9 DOI 10.1007/s11098-011-9763-9 Authors Brie Gertler, Corcoran Department of Philosophy, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, VA 22904, USA Journal Philosophical Studies Online ISSN 1573-0883 Print ISSN 0031-8116.
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  18. Thomas Natsoulas (2006). The Case for Intrinsic Theory: XII. Inner Awareness Conceived of as a Modal Character of Conscious Experiences. Journal of Mind and Behavior 27 (3-4):183-214.score: 48.0
     
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  19. Philippe Sonntag, Erick Gokalsing, Carinne Olivier, Philippe Robert, Franck Burglen, Françoise Kauffmann-Muller, Caroline Huron, Pierre Salame & Jean-Marie Danion (2003). Impaired Strategic Regulation of Contents of Conscious Awareness in Schizophrenia. Consciousness and Cognition 12 (2):190-200.score: 47.5
  20. W. Klimesch, M. Doppelmayr, Andrew P. Yonelinas, N. E. A. Kroll, M. Lazzara, D. Röhm & W. Gruber (2001). Theta Synchronization During Episodic Retrieval: Neural Correlates of Conscious Awareness. Cognitive Brain Research 12 (1):33-38.score: 46.5
  21. Martin Eimer & Friederike Schlaghecken (2002). Links Between Conscious Awareness and Response Inhibition: Evidence From Masked Priming. Psychonomic Bulletin and Review 9 (3):514-520.score: 46.5
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  22. Caroline Hunt, Edmund Keogh & Christopher C. French (2006). Anxiety Sensitivity: The Role of Conscious Awareness and Selective Attentional Bias to Physical Threat. Emotion 6 (3):418-428.score: 46.5
  23. Hilde Haider & Peter A. Frensch (2005). The Generation of Conscious Awareness in an Incidental Learning Situation. Psychological Research/Psychologische Forschung 69 (5):399-411.score: 46.5
  24. Kathryn Pavlovich & Patricia Doyle Corner (2014). Conscious Enterprise Emergence: Shared Value Creation Through Expanded Conscious Awareness. Journal of Business Ethics 121 (3):341-351.score: 46.5
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  25. Jean-Marie Danion, Caroline Huron, Lydia Rizzo & Pierre Vidailhet (2004). Emotion, Memory, and Conscious Awareness in Schizophrenia. In Daniel Reisberg & Paula Hertel (eds.), Memory and Emotion. Oxford University Press. 217-241.score: 46.5
  26. Endel Tulving (2002). Chronesthesia: Conscious Awareness of Subjective Time. In Donald T. Stuss & Robert T. Knight (eds.), Principles of Frontal Lobe Function. Oxford University Press. 311-325.score: 46.5
  27. Greg Janzen (2006). Phenomenal Character as Implicit Self-Awareness. Journal of Consciousness Studies 13 (12):44-73.score: 46.0
    One of the more refractory problems in contemporary discussions of consciousness is the problem of determining what a mental state's being conscious consists in. This paper defends the thesis that a mental state is conscious if and only if it has a certain reflexive character, i.e., if and only if it has a structure that includes an awareness of itself. Since this thesis finds one of its clearest expressions in the work of Brentano, it is his treatment (...)
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  28. Varanasi Ramabrahmam (2005). Being and Becomming: A Physics and Upanishadic Awareness of Time and Thought Process. Ludus Vitalis 13 (24):139-154..score: 45.0
    Understanding of time, construed as movement, change and becoming, is explained taking examples from natural sciences. Durational and metrical aspects of time are elaborated. General assumptions about passage of time are listed. Indian, Chinese and later insights of path of passage of time are figured. Physical and psychological times are differentiated and explained using Energy-Presence (Being) and Energy-Transformation (Becoming) concepts. Concepts of Time at rest and Time in motion are proposed. -/- . The meanings of time-space, time-flow, different phases of (...)
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  29. Eva Van Den Bussche, Astrid Vermeiren, Kobe Desender, Wim Gevers, Gethin Hughes, Tom Verguts & Bert Reynvoet (2013). Disentangling Conscious and Unconscious Processing: A Subjective Trial-Based Assessment Approach. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 45.0
    The most common method for assessing similarities and differences between conscious and unconscious processing is to compare the effects of unconscious (perceptually weak) stimuli, with conscious (perceptually strong) stimuli. Awareness of these stimuli is then assessed by objective performance on prime identification tasks. While this approach has proven extremely fruitful in furthering our understanding of unconscious cognition, it also suffers from some critical problems. We present an alternative methodology for comparing conscious and unconscious cognition. We used (...)
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  30. T. A. Klein, M. Ullsperger & C. Danielmeier (2012). Error Awareness and the Insula: Links to Neurological and Psychiatric Diseases. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7:14-14.score: 45.0
    Becoming aware of errors that one has committed might be crucial for strategic behavioral and neuronal adjustments to avoid similar errors in the future. This review addresses conscious error perception (“error awareness”) in healthy subjects as well as the relationship between error awareness and neurological and psychiatric diseases. We first discuss the main findings on error awareness in healthy subjects. A region, that appears consistently involved in error awareness processes, is the insula, which also provides (...)
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  31. James A. Cheyne, Jonathan S. A. Carriere & Daniel Smilek (2006). Absent-Mindedness: Lapses of Conscious Awareness and Everyday Cognitive Failures. Consciousness and Cognition 15 (3):578-592.score: 43.5
  32. A. R. Aitkenhead (1993). Conscious Awareness. In P. S. Sebel, B. Bonke & E. Winograd (eds.), Memory and Awareness in Anesthesia. Prentice-Hall.score: 43.5
  33. Patrick Haggard (2003). Conscious Awareness of Intention and of Action. In Johannes Roessler & Naomi Eilan (eds.), Agency and Self-Awareness: Issues in Philosophy and Psychology. Clarendon Press.score: 43.5
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  34. Zoltan Dienes & Perner & Josef (2007). Executive Control Without Conscious Awareness: The Cold Control Theory of Hypnosis. In Graham Jamieson (ed.), Hypnosis and Conscious States: The Cognitive Neuroscience Perspective. Oup Oxford.score: 43.5
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  35. R. Stevens (2000). Phenomenological Approaches to the Study of Conscious Awareness. In Max Velmans (ed.), Investigating Phenomenal Consciousness: New Methodologies and Maps. John Benjamins.score: 43.5
  36. Pavel Ortinski & Kimford J. Meador (2004). Neuronal Mechanisms of Conscious Awareness. Archives of Neurology 61 (7):1017-1020.score: 42.5
  37. Brandon Randolph-Seng & Michael Nielsen (2009). Opening the Doors of Perception: Priming Altered States of Consciousness Outside of Conscious Awareness. Archive for the Psychology of Religion 31 (2):237-260.score: 42.5
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  38. Brandon Randolph-Seng & Michael E. Nielsen (2009). Opening the Doors of Perception: Priming Altered States of Consciousness Outside of Conscious Awareness. Archive for the Psychology of Religion 31 (2):237-260.score: 42.5
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  39. Roger Penrose (1994). Is Conscious Awareness Consistent with Space-Time Descriptions? In Philosophy, Mathematics and Modern Physics. New York: Springer-Verlag.score: 42.5
     
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  40. Uriah Kriegel (2003). Consciousness as Sensory Quality and as Implicit Self-Awareness. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 2 (1):1-26.score: 42.0
    When a mental state is conscious – in the sense that there is something it is like for the subject to have it – it instantiates a certain property F in virtue of which it is a conscious state. It is customary to suppose that F is the property of having sensory quality. The paper argues that this supposition is false. The first part of the paper discusses reasons for thinking that unconscious mental states can have a sensory (...)
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  41. Alan Thomas, Reconciling Conscious Absorption and the Ubiquity of Self-Awareness.score: 42.0
    This paper argues that there are two compelling intuitions about conscious experience, the absorption intuition and the ubiquity intuition. The former is the claim that conscious experience consists in intentional absorption in its objects; the latter is the claim that conscious experience ubiquitously exhibits a sense that the mental subject is conscious that she is so conscious. These two intuitions are in tension with each other and it seems no single theory of consciousness can respect (...)
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  42. Zhicheng Lin (2008). Unconscious Inference and Conscious Representation: Why Primary Visual Cortex (V1) is Directly Involved in Visual Awareness. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (2):209-210.score: 42.0
    The extent to which visual processing can proceed in the visual hierarchy without awareness determines the magnitude of perceptual delay. Increasing data demonstrate that primary visual cortex (V1) is involved in consciousness, constraining the magnitude of visual delay. This makes it possible that visual delay is actually within the optimal lengths to allow sufficient computation; thus it might be unnecessary to compensate for visual delay.
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  43. Srivas Chennu & Tristan A. Bekinschtein (2012). Arousal Modulates Auditory Attention and Awareness: Insights From Sleep, Sedation, and Disorders of Consciousness. Frontiers in Psychology 3:65-65.score: 42.0
    The interplay between top-down, bottom-up attention and consciousness is frequently tested in altered states of consciousness, including transitions between stages of sleep and sedation, and in pathological disorders of consciousness (the vegetative and minimally conscious states; VS and MCS). One of the most widely used tasks to assess cognitive processing in this context is the auditory oddball paradigm, where an infrequent change in a sequence of sounds elicits, in awake subjects, a characteristic EEG event-related potential (ERP) called the mismatch (...)
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  44. Almut Engelien, W. Huber, D. Silbersweig, E. Stern, Christopher D. Frith, W. Doring, A. Thron & R. S. J. Frachowiak (2000). The Neural Correlates of 'Deaf-Hearing' in Man. Conscious Sensory Awareness Enabled by Attentional Modulation. Brain 123 (3):532-545.score: 42.0
     
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  45. G. Underwood (1983). Selective Attention and Selective Awareness of Conscious Processes. In , Aspects of Consciousness, Volume 3: Awareness and Self-Awareness. Academic Press.score: 42.0
  46. Joseph Levine (2006). Conscious Awareness and (Self-)Representation. In Kenneth Williford & Uriah Kriegel (eds.), Self-Representational Approaches to Consciousness. The Mit Press. 173--198.score: 41.5
  47. Alumit Ishai & D. Sagi (1998). Visual Imagery and Visual Perception: The Role of Memory and Conscious Awareness. In Stuart R. Hameroff, Alfred W. Kaszniak & A. C. Scott (eds.), Toward a Science of Consciousness II. MIT Press. 2--321.score: 41.5
  48. Ido Amihai, Leon Deouell & Shlomo Bentin (2011). Conscious Awareness is Necessary for Processing Race and Gender Information From Faces. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (2):269-279.score: 41.5
  49. Ryan B. Scott, Ludovico Minati, Zoltan Dienes, Hugo D. Critchley & Anil K. Seth (2011). Detecting Conscious Awareness From Involuntary Autonomic Responses. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (3):936-942.score: 41.5
  50. Jeff Miller & Wolf Schwarz (2014). Brain Signals Do Not Demonstrate Unconscious Decision Making: An Interpretation Based on Graded Conscious Awareness. Consciousness and Cognition 24:12-21.score: 41.5
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