Daniel Casasanto spends much of his time researching Cognitive psychology, Embodied cognition, Cognition, Mental representation and Metaphor. His study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Reading, Lexical decision task, Gesture and Action. His Embodied cognition research incorporates themes from Spatial ability, Cognitive science and Verb.
His Spatial ability research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Concept learning and Space. His research integrates issues of Valence and Honesty in his study of Cognition. His research in Mental representation intersects with topics in Linguistic relativity and Task analysis.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Valence, Metaphor and Mental representation. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Social psychology, Action, Embodied cognition, Space and Psycholinguistics. His studies in Embodied cognition integrate themes in fields like Concept learning, Semantics and Spatial ability.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Cognitive science, Perception and Gesture in addition to Cognition. The concepts of his Valence study are interwoven with issues in Honesty and Fluency. Daniel Casasanto interconnects Linguistic relativity, Pitch and Set in the investigation of issues within Mental representation.
Daniel Casasanto mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Metaphor, Valence, Embodied cognition and Space. His Cognitive psychology research integrates issues from Modality and Social perception. His studies deal with areas such as Emotional intensity, Salient and Mental representation as well as Metaphor.
His work deals with themes such as Levels-of-processing effect, Optimal distinctiveness theory, Conversation and Word learning, which intersect with Valence. Daniel Casasanto has included themes like Neural system, Motor behavior, Feeling and Similarity in his Embodied cognition study. His work carried out in the field of Space brings together such families of science as Variation, Magnitude, Association and Set.
His primary areas of study are Metaphor, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Valence and Transcranial direct-current stimulation. His Metaphor study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Emotional intensity and Mental representation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Salient, Cognition and Reading.
His study in the field of Stimulation, Neurostimulation, Prefrontal cortex and Cerebral cortex also crosses realms of Specialization. The various areas that Daniel Casasanto examines in his Valence study include Levels-of-processing effect, Vocabulary, Word learning and Optimal distinctiveness theory. His Transcranial direct-current stimulation study incorporates themes from Inhibitory postsynaptic potential, Excitatory postsynaptic potential, Verb and Action.
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Time in the mind: Using space to think about time
Daniel Casasanto;Daniel Casasanto;Lera Boroditsky.
Embodiment of abstract concepts: good and bad in right- and left-handers.
Daniel Casasanto;Daniel Casasanto.
conference cognitive science (2009)
Who's Afraid of the Big Bad Whorf? Crosslinguistic Differences in Temporal Language and Thought
Language Learning (2008)
Motor action and emotional memory
Daniel Casasanto;Katinka Dijkstra.
Structural integration in language and music: evidence for a shared system.
Evelina G. Fedorenko;Aniruddh Patel;Daniel Casasanto;Jonathan Winawer.
Memory & Cognition (2009)
Body-Specific Representations of Action Verbs Neural Evidence From Right- and Left-Handers
Roel M. Willems;Peter Hagoort;Daniel Casasanto.
Psychological Science (2010)
When Left Is “Right” Motor Fluency Shapes Abstract Concepts
Daniel Casasanto;Evangelia G. Chrysikou.
Psychological Science (2011)
Functional MRI predicts post-surgical memory following temporal lobectomy
Marcie L. Rabin;Veena M. Narayan;Daniel Y. Kimberg;Daniel J. Casasanto.
Different Bodies, Different Minds The Body Specificity of Language and Thought
Daniel Casasanto;Daniel Casasanto.
Current Directions in Psychological Science (2011)
The Hands of Time: Temporal gestures in English speakers
Daniel Casasanto;Kyle Jasmin.
Cognitive Linguistics (2012)
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