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  1. Gregory J. DiGirolamo & Harry J. Griffin (2003). Consciousness and Attention. In L. Nadel (ed.), Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science. Nature Publishing Group.
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  2. Jason S. McCarley & Gregory J. DiGirolamo (2001). One Visual System with Two Interacting Visual Streams. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (1):112-113.
    Norman's aim to reconcile two longstanding and seemingly opposed philosophies of perception, the constructivist and the ecological, by casting them as approaches to complementary subsystems within the visual brain is laudable. Unfortunately, Norman overreaches in attempting to equate direct perception with dorsal/unconscious visual processing and indirect perception with ventral/conscious visual processing. Even a cursory review suggests that the functional and neural segregation of direct and indirect perception is not as clear as the target article would suggest.
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  3. Michael I. Posner & Gregory J. DiGirolamo (1999). Flexible Neural Circuitry in Word Processing. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (2):299-300.
    ERP studies have shown modulation of activation in left frontal and posterior cortical language areas, as well as recruitment of right hemisphere homologues, based on task demands. Furthermore, blood-flow studies have demonstrated changes in the neural circuitry of word processing based on experience. The neural areas and time course of language processing are plastic depending on task demands and experience.
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  4. Benjamin A. Clegg, Gregory J. DiGirolamo & Steven W. Keele (1998). Sequence Learning. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 2 (8):275-281.
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  5. Michael I. Posner, Gregory J. DiGirolamo & Diego Fernandez-Duque (1997). Brain Mechanisms of Cognitive Skills. Consciousness and Cognition 6 (2-3):267-290.
    This article examines the anatomy and circuitry of skills that, like reading, calculating, recognizing, or remembering, are common abilities of humans. While the anatomical areas active are unique to each skill there are features common to all tasks. For example, all skills produce activation of a small number of widely separated neural areas that appear necessary to perform the task. These neural areas relate to internal codes that may not be observed by any external behavior nor be reportable by the (...)
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