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  1. Caroline Gauffroy & Pierre Barrouillet (2014). Conditional Reasoning in Context: A Developmental Dual Processes Account. Thinking and Reasoning 20 (3):372-384.
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  2. Pierre Barrouillet & Catherine Thevenot (2013). On the Problem-Size Effect in Small Additions: Can We Really Discard Any Counting-Based Account? Cognition 128 (1):35-44.
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  3. Pierre Barrouillet & Valérie Camos (2009). Interference: Unique Source of Forgetting in Working Memory? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 13 (4):145-146.
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  4. Pierre Barrouillet & Valérie Camos (2007). The Time-Based Resource-Sharing Model of Working Memory. In Naoyuki Osaka, Robert H. Logie & Mark D'Esposito (eds.), The Cognitive Neuroscience of Working Memory. Oup Oxford. 59--80.
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  5. Henry Markovits & Pierre Barrouillet (2004). : Introduction: Why is Understanding the Development of Reasoning Important? Thinking and Reasoning 10 (2):113-121.
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  6. Professor Henry Markovits & Pierre Barrouillet (2004). Introduction: Why is Understanding the Development of Reasoning Important? Thinking and Reasoning 10 (2):113 – 121.
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  7. Nelly Grosset & Pierre Barrouillet (2003). On the Nature of Mental Models of Conditional: The Case of If , If Then , and Only If. Thinking and Reasoning 9 (4):289 – 306.
    It has recently been reported that forward inferences from if p then q sentences (i.e., from antecedent to consequent) were faster than backward inferences from consequent to antecedent (Barrouillet, Grosset, & Lecas, 2000). The standard mental model theory assumes that this directionality effect is a figural effect due to the order the information enters working memory, whereas we claim that it results from the nature of the mental models that represent oriented relations from hypothetical values introduced by the word If (...)
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  8. Pierre Barrouillet & Henry Markovits (2002). Is the Self-Organizing Consciousness Framework Compatible with Human Deductive Reasoning? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (3):330-331.
    As stressed by Perruchet & Vinter, the SOC model echoes Johnson-Laird's mental model theory. Indeed, the latter rejects rule-based processing and assumes that reasoning is achieved through the manipulation of conscious representations. However, the mental model theory as well as its modified versions resorts to the abstraction of complex schemas and some form of implicit logic that seems incompatible with the SOC approach.
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  9. Pierre Barrouillet, Nelly Grosset & Jean-François Lecas (2000). Conditional Reasoning by Mental Models: Chronometric and Developmental Evidence. Cognition 75 (3):237-266.
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  10. Pierre Barrouillet & Jean-François Lecas (2000). Illusory Inferences From a Disjunction of Conditionals: A New Mental Models Account. Cognition 76 (2):167-173.
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  11. Pierre Barrouillet & Jean-Francois Lecas (1999). Mental Models in Conditional Reasoning and Working Memory. Thinking and Reasoning 5 (4):289 – 302.
    Johnson-Laird's mental models theory claims that reasoning is a semantic process of construction and manipulation of models in working memory of limited capacity. Accordingly, both a deduction and a given interpretation of a premise would be all the harder the higher the number of models they require. The purpose of the present experiment was twofold. First, it aimed to demonstrate that the interpretation of if...then conditional sentences in children (third, sixth, and ninth graders) evolves as a function of the number (...)
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