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  1. Graeme S. Halford, Nelson Cowan & Glenda Andrews (2007). Separating Cognitive Capacity From Knowledge: A New Hypothesis. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 11 (6):236-242.
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  2. Graeme S. Halford, Steven Phillips, William H. Wilson, Julie McCredden, Glenda Andrews, Damian Birney, Rosemary Baker & Bain & D. John (2007). Relational Processing is Fundamental to the Central Executive and It is Limited to Four Variables. In Naoyuki Osaka, Robert H. Logie & Mark D'Esposito (eds.), The Cognitive Neuroscience of Working Memory. Oup Oxford.
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  3. Graeme Sydney Halford, Steven Phillips, William H. Wilson, Julie McCredden, Glenda Andrews, Damian Birney, Rosemary Baker & John Duncan Bain (2007). Relational Processing is Fundamental to the Central Executive and It is Limited to Four Variables. In Naoyuki Osaka, Robert H. Logie & Mark D'Esposito (eds.), The Cognitive Neuroscience of Working Memory. Oup Oxford.
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  4. Graeme S. Halford & Glenda Andrews (2004). The Development of Deductive Reasoning: How Important is Complexity? Thinking and Reasoning 10 (2):123 – 145.
    Current conceptions of the nature of human reasoning make it no longer tenable to assess children's inference by reference to the norms of logical inference. Alternatively, the complexity of the mental models employed in children's inferences can be analysed. This approach is applied to transitive inference, class inclusion, categorical induction, theory of mind, oddity, categorical syllogisms, analogy, and reasoning deficits. It is argued that a coherent account of children's reasoning emerges in that there is correspondence between tasks at the same (...)
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  5. Glenda Andrews & Graeme S. Halford (1999). Complexity Effects Are Found in All Relative-Clause Sentence Forms. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):95-95.
    We argue that if a different definition of sentence complexity is adopted and processing capacity is assessed in a way that is consistent with that definition, then the Caplan & Waters distinction between interpretive versus postinterpretive processing is unnecessary insofar that it applies to the thematic role assignment in relative-clause sentences.
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