Translation of cognition in Spanish:

cognition

cognición, n.

Pronunciation: /ˌkɑɡˈnɪʃ(ə)n//kɒɡˈnɪʃ(ə)n/

noun

  • 1

    cognición feminine
    • The findings from these experiments have been taken to demonstrate the role of cognition in the experience of emotion.
    • Valuings of objects as useful can also be immediate - that is, not mediated by cognition or awareness of what one is doing.
    • Forging a closer relationship between the education process and the process of cognition is key to creative thinking.
    • Narrative approaches to therapy place emphasis on cognition and social processes in meaning making.
    • The model is also consistent with the growing recognition of nonrational and nonconscious processes in cognition.
    • Theories of social cognition delineate how people process information in interpersonal interactions.
    • Vision has long been associated with reason, cognition, and empiricism.
    • For reason alone can attain to truth either in cognition or action.
    • The prefrontal lobe is known to be involved in pragmatic language processes and complex social cognition.
    • Many biologists have begun posing and testing hypotheses concerning animal experience and cognition.
    • In itself the a priori has nothing whatever to do with thinking and cognition.
    • He is an experimental psychologist specialising in the study of human cognition and language understanding.
    • This research focuses on how dissociative processes and implicit cognition may act in concert to affect substance use.
    • By metacognition I mean knowledge about cognition itself and control of one's own cognitive processes.
    • This form of mental unity could appropriately be called unity of cognition.
    • He was deaf and dumb, and not surprisingly the Court's statement dwelt on matters of cognition and understanding.
    • Collectively, the papers make a significant contribution to our understanding of science and cognition.
    • There is a unity between the logical and historical methods, which means that any process of logical cognition has a history of its own.
    • Prominent theories of mind hold that human cognition generally is computational.
    • To say that cognition is embodied means that it arises from bodily interactions with the world.