By William R. Uttal

ISBN-10: 0585419655

ISBN-13: 9780585419657

ISBN-10: 0805841822

ISBN-13: 9780805841824

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4. DEFINITIONS OF TERMS 29 her own hypothetical construct in an ad hoc or a priori manner that is often highly idiosyncratic. Many of theseconstructsare simply artifactsof method or imprecise, however necessary, artifices of verbal communication. Clearly, the meanings of many of the psychological terms that we use are all too often taken for granted and the difficulties involved in their precise definition ignored as we submerge them under the superficialities of technology and methodology. At the present time, therefore, it is not clear, that any hypothetical psychological function, should it exist, is uniquely or even mainly associated with a particular region of the brain.

Shape n. 1. a. The characteristic surfaceconfiguration of a thing; an outline or a contour. form n. 1. a. The shape and structure of an object. b. The body or outward a p pearance of a person oran animal considered separately from the face or head; figure. 2. a. The essence of something. b. The mode in which a thing exists, acts, or manifests itself; kind: a form of animal life; a formof blackmail. As one digs deeply in theliterature of the form recognition field, it quickly becomes apparent that themost often used term-pattern-is probably furthest from theintended meaning in this field of research.

Whenever a system of this kind is invoked, the processes of representation, on the one hand, and matching or correspondence, on the other, areconsidered to be essential, but separate, parts of the form recognition process. A further fundamental, but infrequently expressed, premise of this point of view is that the comparison or correspondencematching process is the essential partof the classification or recognition process. 2. ON THE RECOGNITION OF VISUAL FORMS 19 Furthermore, it is usually assumed by the proponents of the feature comparison process that the establishment of the library of comparison forms required previous “learning,” a process that is considered by some psychologists to be a necessary prior preparatory step in the recognition process.

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A Behaviorist Looks at Form Recognition by William R. Uttal

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