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  1. Senne Braem, Tom Verguts, Chantal Roggeman & Wim Notebaert (2012). Reward Modulates Adaptations to Conflict. Cognition 125 (2):324-332.
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  2. Gilles Pourtois, Wim Notebaert & Tom Verguts (2012). Cognitive and Affective Control. Frontiers in Psychology 3.
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  3. Seppe Santens & Tom Verguts (2011). The Size Congruity Effect: Is Bigger Always More? Cognition 118 (1):94-110.
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  4. Filip Van Opstal, Cristian Buc Calderon, Wim Gevers & Tom Verguts (2011). Setting the Stage Subliminally: Unconscious Context Effects. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (4):1860-1864.
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  5. Filip Van Opstal, Wim Gevers, Magda Osman & Tom Verguts (2010). Unconscious Task Application. Consciousness and Cognition 19 (4):999-1006.
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  6. Filip Opstavanl, Wim Gevers, Magda Osman & Tom Verguts (2010). Unconscious Task Application. Consciousness and Cognition 19 (4):999-1006.
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  7. Wim Notebaert, Femke Houtman, Filip Van Opstal, Wim Gevers, Wim Fias & Tom Verguts (2009). Post-Error Slowing: An Orienting Account. Cognition 111 (2):275-279.
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  8. Seppe Santens, Wim Fias & Tom Verguts (2009). Abstract Representations of Number: What Interactions with Number Form Do Not Prove and Priming Effects Do. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 32 (3-4):351-352.
    We challenge the arguments of Cohen Kadosh & Walsh (CK&W) on two grounds. First, interactions between number form (e.g., notation, format, modality) and an experimental factor do not show that the notations/formats/modalities are processed separately. Second, we discuss evidence that numbers are coded abstractly, also when not required by task demands and processed unintentionally, thus challenging the authors' dual-code account.
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  9. Tom Verguts & Wim Fias (2009). Similarity and Rules United: Similarity‐ and Rule‐Based Processing in a Single Neural Network. Cognitive Science 33 (2):243-259.
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  10. Tom Verguts & Wim Notebaert (2009). Adaptation by Binding: A Learning Account of Cognitive Control. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 13 (6):252-257.
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  11. Wim Fias & Tom Verguts (2008). Not All Basic Number Representations Are Analog: Place Coding as a Precursor of the Natural Number System. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (6):650-651.
    Rips et al.'s arguments for rejecting basic number representations as a precursor of the natural number system are exclusively based on analog number coding. We argue that these arguments do not apply to place coding, a type of basic number representation that is not considered by Rips et al.
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  12. Wim Notebaert & Tom Verguts (2008). Cognitive Control Acts Locally. Cognition 106 (2):1071-1080.
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  13. Tom Verguts & Wim Fias (2008). Symbolic and Nonsymbolic Pathways of Number Processing. Philosophical Psychology 21 (4):539 – 554.
    Recent years have witnessed an enormous increase in behavioral and neuroimaging studies of numerical cognition. Particular interest has been devoted toward unraveling properties of the representational medium (mental number line) on which numbers are thought to be represented. We have argued that a correct inference concerning these properties requires distinguishing between different input modalities (symbolic vs. nonsymbolic stimuli; e.g., Verguts & Fias, 2004) and different decision/output structures (task requirements; e.g., parity judgment task versus magnitude comparison task; Verguts, Fias, (...)
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  14. Tom Verguts & Filip Van Opstal (2008). A Colorful Walk, but is It on the Mental Number Line? Reply to Cohen Kadosh, Tzelgov, and Henik. Cognition 106 (1):558-563.
    Cohen Kadosh, Tzelgov, and Henik [Cohen Kadosh, R., Tzelgov, J., and Henik, A. (2008). A synesthetic walk on the number line: The size effect. Cognition, 106, 548-557] present a new paradigm to probe properties of the mental number line. They describe two experiments which they argue to be inconsistent with the exact small number model proposed by Verguts, Fias, and Stevens [Verguts, T., Fias, W., Stevens, M. (2005). A model of exact small-number representation. Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, 12, 66-80]. We (...)
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  15. Chantal Roggeman, Tom Verguts & Wim Fias (2007). Priming Reveals Differential Coding of Symbolic and Non-Symbolic Quantities. Cognition 105 (2):380-394.
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  16. Filip Van Opstal, Bert Reynvoet & Tom Verguts (2005). How to Trigger Elaborate Processing? A Comment on Kunde, Kiesel, and Hoffmann (2003). Cognition 97 (1):89-97.
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  17. Filip Van Opstal, Bert Reynvoet & Tom Verguts (2005). Unconscious Semantic Categorization and Mask Interactions: An Elaborate Response to Kunde Et Al. (2005). Cognition 97 (1):107-113.
  18. Justin N. Wood, Elizabeth S. Spelke, David Barner, Jesse Snedeker, Min Wang, Charles A. Perfetti, Ying Liu, Filip van Opstal, Bert Reynvoet & Tom Verguts (2005). B1–B11. Cognition 97:339-341.
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  19. Wim Fias & Tom Verguts (2004). The Mental Number Line: Exact and Approximate. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 8 (10):447-448.
    Comments on an article by Feigenson et. al.(see record 2004-18473-007). Reviewing behavioral and neural data in children, humans and animals, Feigenson and colleagues distinguish two core systems for number representation. One system represents number in an exact way but has a fixed upper limit; the other system has no size limit but represents number only approximately. Both systems are claimed to have a phylogenetic origin and to constitute the basis for ontogenetic development. As such, each system's representational principles are reflected (...)
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  20. Wim Fias & Tom Verguts (2004). The Mental Number Line: Exact and Approximate The Mental Number Line: Exact and Approximate. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 8 (10):447-448.
    Comments on an article by Feigenson et. al.(see record 2004-18473-007). Reviewing behavioral and neural data in children, humans and animals, Feigenson and colleagues distinguish two core systems for number representation. One system represents number in an exact way but has a fixed upper limit; the other system has no size limit but represents number only approximately. Both systems are claimed to have a phylogenetic origin and to constitute the basis for ontogenetic development. As such, each system's representational principles are reflected (...)
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  21. Siegfried Dewitte & Tom Verguts (1999). Behavioral Variation: A Neglected Aspect in Selectionist Thinking. Behavior and Philosophy 27 (2):127 - 145.
    A selectionist approach to human ontogenetic development relies on three basic processes: variation, selection, and retention. The approach further implies that for adaptive behavior to emerge during development, each of these processes is required. Nevertheless, to date variation has been relatively neglected. Some studies show that behavioral variability is enhanced when the appropriate contingencies are present. Moreover, behavioral variability has been shown to facilitate the acquisition of difficult behaviors in animals (e.g., Neuringer, 1993). In the first part of the present (...)
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