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  1. Kim J. Vicente (2000). Is Science an Evolutionay Process? Evidence From Miscitation of the Scientific Literature. Perspectives on Science 8 (1):53-69.
    : This article describes a psychological test of Hull's (1988) theory of science as an evolutionary process by seeing if it can account for how scientists sometimes remember and cite the scientific literature. The conceptual adequacy of Hull's theory was evaluated by comparing it to Bartlett's (1932) seminal theory of human remembering. Bartlett found that remembering is an active, reconstructive process driven by a schema that biases recall in the direction of proto- typicality and personal involvement. This account supports Hull's (...)
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  2. Kim J. Vicente (1998). Four Reasons Why the Science of Psychology is Still in Trouble. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (2):224-225.
    Chow's monograph exhibits four prototypical symptoms of psychology's enduring scientific crisis: (a) it equates empirical science with statistical analysis; (b) it settles for qualitative rather than quantitative theories; (c) it ignores the role of ecological validity in the generalizability of theories; and (d) it puts rigid adherence to arbitrary but documentable rules over critical thinking about the meaning of results.
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  3. Kim J. Vicente (1996). The Perils of Reconstructive Remembering and the Value of Representative Design. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 19 (1):40.
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  4. Kim J. Vicente & William F. Brewer (1993). Reconstructive Remembering of the Scientific Literature. Cognition 46 (2):101-128.
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  5. Kim J. Vicente & Alex Kirlik (1992). On Putting the Cart Before the Horse: Taking Perception Seriously in Unified Theories of Cognition. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 15 (3):461-462.
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