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  1. Separate Visual Representations in the Planning and Control of Action.Scott Glover - 2004 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (1):3-24.
    Evidence for a dichotomy between the planning of an action and its on-line control in humans is reviewed. This evidence suggests that planning and control each serve a specialized purpose utilizing distinct visual representations. Evidence from behavioral studies suggests that planning is influenced by a large array of visual and cognitive information, whereas control is influenced solely by the spatial characteristics of the target, including such things as its size, shape, orientation, and so forth. Evidence from brain imaging and neuropsychology (...)
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  • Playing on the Typewriter, Typing on the Piano: Manipulation Knowledge of Objects.Jong-Yoon Myung, Sheila E. Blumstein & Julie C. Sedivy - 2006 - Cognition 98 (3):223-243.
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  • What Memory is For.Arthur M. Glenberg - 1997 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (1):1-19.
    I address the commentators' calls for clarification of theoretical terms, discussion of similarities to other proposals, and extension of the ideas. In doing so, I keep the focus on the purpose of memory: enabling the organism to make sense of its environment so that it can take action appropriate to constraints resulting from the physical, personal, social, and cultural situations.
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  • Evocation of Functional and Volumetric Gestural Knowledge by Objects and Words.Daniel N. Bub, Michael E. J. Masson & George S. Cree - 2008 - Cognition 106 (1):27-58.
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  • The Representation of Object Concepts in the Brain.Alex Martin - manuscript
    Evidence from functional neuroimaging of the human brain indicates that information about salient properties of an object┬┐such as what it looks like, how it moves, and how it is used┬┐is stored in sensory and motor systems active when that information was acquired. As a result, object concepts belonging to different categories like animals and tools are represented in partially distinct, sensory- and motor property-based neural networks. This suggests that object concepts are not explicitly represented, but rather emerge from weighted activity (...)
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  • Separate Visual Pathways for Perception and Action.Melvyn A. Goodale & A. David Milner - 1992 - Trends in Neurosciences 15:20-25.