The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Verb, Feature and Priming. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Attractor network, Word recognition, Semantic similarity and Perception. Ken McRae works mostly in the field of Cognitive psychology, limiting it down to topics relating to Mental representation and, in certain cases, Spatial relation, Schema and Verbal learning, as a part of the same area of interest.
His work deals with themes such as Sentence and Psycholinguistics, which intersect with Verb. He interconnects Concept learning, Cognitive science and Semantic memory in the investigation of issues within Feature. His research in Cognitive science intersects with topics in Semantics, Categorization and Semantic feature.
His primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Semantic memory, Cognitive science and Psycholinguistics. While the research belongs to areas of Cognitive psychology, Ken McRae spends his time largely on the problem of Sentence, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Comprehension, Verb, Priming and Reading. Within one scientific family, Ken McRae focuses on topics pertaining to Word recognition under Cognition, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Concreteness.
Ken McRae has researched Semantic memory in several fields, including Attractor network, Connectionism, Semantics, Artificial intelligence and Feature. His Feature study combines topics in areas such as Concept learning and Semantic feature. His Cognitive science research incorporates themes from Mental representation, Language acquisition, Categorization, Schema and Event structure.
Ken McRae focuses on Cognitive psychology, Cognitive science, Semantic memory, Event and Recognition memory. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Face, Grounded cognition, Verb and Comprehension. His Cognitive science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Schema, Terminology, Human behavior and Event structure.
Semantic memory is a subfield of Cognition that Ken McRae studies. In the field of Cognition, his study on Mental representation overlaps with subjects such as Data structure, Intuition and Network science. His Recognition memory research includes themes of N400, Event-related potential and Posterior parietal cortex.
His primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Semantic memory, Autobiographical memory, Recognition memory and Perirhinal cortex. His studies in Cognitive psychology integrate themes in fields like Grounded cognition and Verb. His Semantic memory study deals with the bigger picture of Cognition.
Ken McRae has included themes like Attributive, Argument, Object, Similarity and Face in his Cognition study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Temporal cortex, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Neuropsychology in addition to Autobiographical memory. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Amnesia and Recognition memory.
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Semantic feature production norms for a large set of living and nonliving things
Ken McRae;George S. Cree;Mark S. Seidenberg;Chris Mcnorgan.
Behavior Research Methods (2005)
On the nature and scope of featural representations of word meaning.
Ken McRae;Virginia R. de Sa;Mark S. Seidenberg.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1997)
Modeling the Influence of Thematic Fit (and Other Constraints) in On-line Sentence Comprehension
Ken McRae;Michael J. Spivey-Knowlton;Michael K. Tanenhaus.
Journal of Memory and Language (1998)
Analyzing the factors underlying the structure and computation of the meaning of chipmunk, cherry, chisel, cheese, and cello (and many other such concrete nouns).
George S. Cree;Ken McRae.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (2003)
Spatial representations activated during real‐time comprehension of verbs
Daniel C. Richardson;Michael J. Spivey;Lawrence W. Barsalou;Ken McRae.
Cognitive Science (2003)
A common neural substrate for perceiving and knowing about color
W. Kyle Simmons;Vimal Ramjee;Michael S. Beauchamp;Ken McRae.
The basis of consistency effects in word naming
Debra Jared;Ken McRae;Mark S Seidenberg.
Journal of Memory and Language (1990)
Integrating Verbs, Situation Schemas, and Thematic Role Concepts
Todd R. Ferretti;Ken McRae;Andrea Hatherell.
Journal of Memory and Language (2001)
Automatic semantic similarity priming.
Ken McRae;Stephen Boisvert.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1998)
Thematic Roles as Verb-specific Concepts
Ken McRae;Todd R. Ferretti;Liane Amyote.
Language and Cognitive Processes (1997)
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