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Keith Davids [3]Keith W. Davids [1]
  1. Duarte Araújo & Keith Davids (2011). What Exactly is Acquired During Skill Acquisition? Journal of Consciousness Studies 18 (3-4):3-4.
    In this paper we propose that the term skill acquisition, as commonly used in traditional psychology, and the philosophy, education, movement science and performance development literatures, has been biased by an organismic asymmetry. In cognitive and experimental psychology, for example, it refers to the establishment of an internal state or representation of an act which is believed to be acquired as a result of learning and task experience. Here we elucidate an ecological perspective which suggests that the term skill acquisition (...)
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  2. Pedro Passos, Duarte Araujo, Keith W. Davids, João Milho & Luis Gouveia (2009). Power Law Distributions in Pattern Dynamics of Attacker-Defender Dyads in the Team Sport of Rugby Union: Phenomena in a Region of Self-Organized Criticality? Emergence: Complexity and Organization 11 (2):37-45.
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  3. Damian Keil & Keith Davids (2000). Lifting the Screen on Neural Organization: Is Computational Functional Modeling Necessary? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (4):544-545.
    Arbib et al.'s comprehensive review of neural organization, over-relies on modernist concepts and restricts our understanding of brain and behavior. Reliance on terms like coding, transformation, and representation perpetuates a “black-box approach” to the study of the brain. Recognition is due to the authors for attempting to introduce postmodern concepts such as chaos and self-organization to the study of neural organization. However, confusion occurs in the implementation of “biologically rooted” schema theory in which schemas are viewed as computer programs. The (...)
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  4. Keith Davids & Simon Bennett (1998). The Dynamical Hypothesis: The Role of Biological Constraints on Cognition. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (5):636-636.
    For the dynamical hypothesis to be defended as a viable alternative to a computational perspective on natural cognition, the role of biological constraints needs to be considered. This task requires a detailed understanding of the structural organization and function of the dynamic nervous system, as well as a theoretical approach that grounds cognitive activity within the constraints of organism and ecological context.
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