Classifications and ideas presentation

1794 days ago, 627 views
PowerPoint PPT Presentation
Address Outline. CategoriesBasic LevelPrototype EffectsNeural Evidence for Category StructureAspects of a Neural Theory of conceptsImage SchemasDescription and typesBehavioral Experiment on Image SchemasEvent Structure and Motor Schemas. Exemplification. Of these fields, the learning of dialects would be the most noteworthy, since it is the most human of these exercises. This field, on the other hand,

Presentation Transcript

Slide 1

Classifications and ideas presentation CS182/Ling109/CogSci110 Spring 2007

Slide 2

Lecture Outline Categories Basic Level Prototype Effects Neural Evidence for Category Structure Aspects of a Neural Theory of ideas Image Schemas Description and sorts Behavioral Experiment on Image Schemas Event Structure and Motor Schemas

Slide 3

Embodiment Of these fields, the learning of dialects would be the most noteworthy, since it is the most human of these exercises. This field, be that as it may, appears to depend rather a lot on the sense organs and velocity to be doable. Alan Turing ( Intelligent Machines ,1948)

Slide 4

The WCS Color Chips Basic shading terms: Single word (not blue-green ) Frequently utilized (not mauve ) Refers essentially to hues (not lime ) Applies to any protest (not blonde )

Slide 5

Concepts What Concepts Are: Basic Constraints Concepts are the components of reason, and constitute the implications of words and phonetic expressions.

Slide 6

Concepts Are : Universal: they portray all specific instances; e.g., the idea of getting a handle on is the same regardless of who the operator is or what the patient is or how it is finished. Stable. Inside organized. Compositional. Inferential. They interface to offer ascent to surmisings. Social. They might be connected by hyponymy, antonymy, and so forth. Significant. Not fixing to the particular words used to express them.

Slide 7

Concepts: Traditional Theory The Traditional Theory Reason and dialect are what recognize people from different creatures. Ideas along these lines utilize just human-particular cerebrum components. Reason is separate from observation and activity, and does not make coordinate utilization of the tangible engine framework. Ideas must be "free" in this sense.

Slide 8

The neural hypothesis Human ideas are typified . Numerous ideas make coordinate utilization of tactile engine, passionate, and social insight limits of our body-mind framework. Large portions of these limits are additionally present in non-human primates.

Slide 9

Classical versus model of arrangement Classical model Category enrollment decided on premise of fundamental elements Categories have clear limits Category elements are twofold Prototype show Features that as often as possible co-happen prompt to foundation of classification Categories are framed through involvement with models

Slide 10

Prototype hypothesis Certain individuals from a class are prototypical – or instantiate the model Categories conform to models; new individuals included premise of likeness to model No prerequisite that a property or set of properties be shared by all individuals Features/traits for the most part gradable Category participation a matter of degree Categories don't have clear limits

Slide 11

Prototype hypothesis Certain individuals from a classification are prototypical – or instantiate the model Category individuals are not all equivalent a robin is a prototypical winged animal, yet we might not have any desire to state it is the model, rather it instantiates (shows) the model or perfect - it displays large portions of the elements that the dynamic model does "It is possible that the model for pooch will be unspecified for sex; yet every model is essentially either male or female." (Taylor)

Slide 12

Prototype hypothesis 3. No prerequisite that a property or set of properties be shared by all individuals - no criterial characteristics Category where an arrangement of important and adequate qualities can be found is the special case as opposed to the control Labov family unit dishes test Necessary that mugs be compartments, not adequate since numerous things are holders Cups can't be characterized by material utilized, shape, nearness of handles or capacity Cups versus dishes is evaluated and setting subordinate

Slide 13

Prototype hypothesis Wittgenstein's examination of amusement Generally important that all diversions be entertaining , not adequate since numerous things are interesting Board recreations, ball games, card diversions, and so on have distinctive goals, approach distinctive aptitudes and engine schedules -  classifications regularly not determinable regarding fundamental and adequate elements

Slide 14

Prototype hypothesis What about numerical classifications like odd or even numbers? Aren't these strongly characterized? (Armstrong et al.) Subjects solicited to appoint numbers a degree from participation to the classifications odd number or much number  3 had a high level of enrollment, 447 and 91 had a lower degree (all were evaluated at any rate 'decently great')

Slide 15

Categories - who chooses? Typified hypothesis of importance classes are not pre-shaped and sitting tight for us to observe them. Our requirement for classifications drives what classifications we will have Basic level classifications - not all classifications have meet status. The fundamental level class has obviously more prominent mental hugeness.

Slide 16

Basic-level classifications

Slide 17

chair work area seat armchair recliner furniture lamp work area light floor light table lounge area table end table Superordinate Basic Subordinate

Slide 18

Categories & Prototypes: Overview Furniture Superordinate Three methods for looking at the classes we shape: relations between classes (e.g. essential level class) inward classification structure (e.g. outspread classification) occurrences of classification individuals (e.g. models) Sofa Desk Basic-Level Category cowhide couch texture couch L-molded work area Reception plate Subordinate

Slide 19

Basic-level - Criteria Perception – general saw shape single mental picture quick distinguishing proof

Slide 20

Basic-level - Criteria Perception Function – engine program for collaboration

Slide 21

Basic-level - Criteria Perception Function Words – briefest initially learned by youngsters first to enter vocabulary

Slide 22

Basic-level - Criteria Perception Function Communication Knowledge association – most qualities are put away at this level

Slide 23

Perception: comparative general seen shape single mental picture (gestalt observation) quick ID Function: general engine program Communication: briefest most normally utilized logically unbiased first to be learned by kids first to enter the dictionary Knowledge Organization: most characteristics of classification individuals put away at this level Basic-Level Category What constitutes an essential level class?

Slide 24

Other Basic-level classes Objects Colors Motor-schedules

Slide 25

Concepts are not clear cut

Slide 26

Mother The birth display The individual who conceives an offspring is the mother The hereditary model The female who contributes the hereditary material is the mother The nurturance demonstrate The female grown-up who supports and brings up a tyke is the mother of the youngster The conjugal model The spouse of the father is the mother The genealogical model The nearest female progenitor is the mother (WFDT Ch.4, p.74, p.83)

Slide 27

Radial Structure of Mother Genetic mother Stepmother The spiral structure of this classification is characterized concerning the diverse models Unwed mother Adoptive mother Central Case Surrogate mother Birth mother Biological mother Natural mother Foster mother

Slide 28

Marriage What is a marriage? What are the casings (or models) that go into characterizing a marriage? What are models of marriage? What similitudes do we use to discuss relational unions? Why would that be a challenged idea at this moment?

Slide 29

Concepts and outspread classifications Concepts can be the "prototype" of their class in different ways. Focal subcategory (others identify with this) Amble and swagger identify with WALK Shove identifies with PUSH Essential (meets a society definition: flying creatures have plumes, lay eggs) Move includes change of area . Run of the mill case (most are this way: "sparrow") Going to a meeting includes air travel . Perfect/hostile to perfect case (positive social standard: "parent"); against perfect case (negative social standard: "terrorist") Stereotype (set of qualities accepted in a culture: "Arab") Salient model (individual picked as illustration)

Slide 30

Category Structure Classical Category: vital and adequate conditions Radial Category: a focal part stretching out to less-focal and non-focal cases degrees of participation, with extendable limit Family Resemblance: each relative "looks" like some other family member(s) there is nobody property regular over all individuals (e.g. polysemy) Prototype-Based Category Essentially-Contested Category (Gallie, 1956) (e.g. majority rule government) Ad-hoc Category (e.g. things you can fit inside a shopping sack)

Slide 31

Cognitive reference point gauges of correlation Social generalizations snap judgments characterizes social desires challengeable Typical case models default desire frequently utilized unwittingly in thinking Ideal case/Nightmare case e.g. perfect excursion can be unique might be neither normal nor cliché Paragons/Anti-paragons an individual part that shows the perfect Salient cases e.g. 9/11 – fear based oppression act Generators focal part + rules e.g. characteristic number = single-digit numbers + math Prototype

Slide 32

Neural Evidence for classification structure Are there particular locales in the cerebrum to perceive/prevail upon particular classifications?

Slide 33

Category Naming and Deficits People with mind damage have specific shortfalls in their insight into classifications. A few patients can't distinguish or name man made items and others will most likely be unable to recognize or name characteristic sorts (like creatures)

Slide 34

A PET Study on classifications (Nature 1996)

Slide 35

Study 16 grown-ups (8M, 8F) took part in a PET (positron outflow tomography) examine. Includes infusing subject with a positron transmitting radioactive substance (color) Regions with more metabolic action will assimilate a greater amount of the substance and along these lines radiate more positrons Positron-electron crashes yield g