Number recognition in different formats. / Brysbaert, Marc; Campbell, J. I. D (Editor).

Handbook of mathematical cognition. New York; East Sussex, 2004. p. 23-43.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Published

Standard

Number recognition in different formats. / Brysbaert, Marc; Campbell, J. I. D (Editor).

Handbook of mathematical cognition. New York; East Sussex, 2004. p. 23-43.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Brysbaert, M & Campbell, JID (ed.) 2004, Number recognition in different formats. in Handbook of mathematical cognition. New York; East Sussex, pp. 23-43. <http://www.amazon.com/gp/sitbv3/reader/ref=sib_dp_pt/102-7499444-1902564?ie=UTF8&asin=1841694118>

APA

Brysbaert, M., & Campbell, J. I. D. (Ed.) (2004). Number recognition in different formats. In Handbook of mathematical cognition (pp. 23-43). http://www.amazon.com/gp/sitbv3/reader/ref=sib_dp_pt/102-7499444-1902564?ie=UTF8&asin=1841694118

Vancouver

Brysbaert M, Campbell JID, (ed.). Number recognition in different formats. In Handbook of mathematical cognition. New York; East Sussex. 2004. p. 23-43

Author

Brysbaert, Marc ; Campbell, J. I. D (Editor). / Number recognition in different formats. Handbook of mathematical cognition. New York; East Sussex, 2004. pp. 23-43

BibTeX

@inbook{afb706b27ac74d32bcb7bc30ff722227,
title = "Number recognition in different formats",
abstract = "An interesting aspect about numbers is that htey can be resented in different formats. Although numbers are associated spontaneously with arabic digits, they can also be represented as Roman numerals, (e.g., MMIV), sequences of words (both spoken and written), or in an analog form (e.g., dots on a die, tallies on a sheet of paper or bar graphs). This raises the question of how numbers in the different formats are processed. What are the commonalities and what are the differences? I will first deal with the analog displays, which have a meaning both for humans and animals; and then continue with the verbal and arabic numerals, which are uniquely human achievements. In line with McCloskey and Macaruso (1995), I will use the term 'number' for format-independant aspects of numerical cognition, and the term 'numeral' to refer to modality-specific representations (i.e., analog, verbal, and arabic numerals).",
author = "Marc Brysbaert and Campbell, {J. I. D}",
year = "2004",
month = oct,
language = "English",
isbn = "1841694118",
pages = "23--43",
booktitle = "Handbook of mathematical cognition",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Number recognition in different formats

AU - Brysbaert, Marc

A2 - Campbell, J. I. D

PY - 2004/10

Y1 - 2004/10

N2 - An interesting aspect about numbers is that htey can be resented in different formats. Although numbers are associated spontaneously with arabic digits, they can also be represented as Roman numerals, (e.g., MMIV), sequences of words (both spoken and written), or in an analog form (e.g., dots on a die, tallies on a sheet of paper or bar graphs). This raises the question of how numbers in the different formats are processed. What are the commonalities and what are the differences? I will first deal with the analog displays, which have a meaning both for humans and animals; and then continue with the verbal and arabic numerals, which are uniquely human achievements. In line with McCloskey and Macaruso (1995), I will use the term 'number' for format-independant aspects of numerical cognition, and the term 'numeral' to refer to modality-specific representations (i.e., analog, verbal, and arabic numerals).

AB - An interesting aspect about numbers is that htey can be resented in different formats. Although numbers are associated spontaneously with arabic digits, they can also be represented as Roman numerals, (e.g., MMIV), sequences of words (both spoken and written), or in an analog form (e.g., dots on a die, tallies on a sheet of paper or bar graphs). This raises the question of how numbers in the different formats are processed. What are the commonalities and what are the differences? I will first deal with the analog displays, which have a meaning both for humans and animals; and then continue with the verbal and arabic numerals, which are uniquely human achievements. In line with McCloskey and Macaruso (1995), I will use the term 'number' for format-independant aspects of numerical cognition, and the term 'numeral' to refer to modality-specific representations (i.e., analog, verbal, and arabic numerals).

M3 - Chapter

SN - 1841694118

SP - 23

EP - 43

BT - Handbook of mathematical cognition

CY - New York; East Sussex

ER -