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AutorSixtus, Elena
TitelSubtle fingers.
Tangible numbers. The influence of finger counting experience on mental number representations.
QuellePotsdam (2018), vi, 138 S., 4448 KB
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Dissertation, Universität Potsdam, 2018.
BeigabenDiagramme; Illustrationen
Spracheenglisch
Dokumenttyponline; gedruckt; Monographie
URNurn:nbn:de:kobv:517-opus4-420115
SchlagwörterBehaviorismus; Kognition; Kognitionswissenschaft; Kognitiver Prozess; Verhalten; Neurowissenschaften; Raumvorstellung; Rechnen; Zahlensystem; Größe; Sensumotorik; Darstellungsform; Gestik; Hochschulschrift; Modell; Symbol
AbstractNumbers are omnipresent in daily life. They vary in display format and in their meaning so that it does not seem self-evident that our brains process them more or less easily and flexibly. The present thesis addresses mental number representations in general, and specifically the impact of finger counting on mental number representations. Finger postures that result from finger counting experience are one of many ways to convey numerical information. They are, however, probably the one where the numerical content becomes most tangible. By investigating the role of fingers in adults' mental number representations the four presented studies also tested the Embodied Cognition hypothesis which predicts that bodily experience (e.g., finger counting) during concept acquisition (e.g., number concepts) stays an immanent part of these concepts. The studies focussed on different aspects of finger counting experience. First, consistency and further details of spontaneously used finger configurations were investigated when participants repeatedly produced finger postures according to specific numbers (Study 1). Furthermore, finger counting postures (Study 2), different finger configurations (Study 2 and 4), finger movements (Study 3), and tactile finger perception (Study 4) were investigated regarding their capability to affect number processing. Results indicated that active production of finger counting postures and single finger movements as well as passive perception of tactile stimulation of specific fingers co-activated associated number knowledge and facilitated responses towards corresponding magnitudes and number symbols. Overall, finger counting experience was reflected in specific effects in mental number processing of adult participants. This indicates that finger counting experience is an immanent part of mental number representations. (DIPF/Orig.).
Erfasst vonDIPF | Leibniz-Institut für Bildungsforschung und Bildungsinformation, Frankfurt am Main
Update2019/4
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