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Secondary generalisation in categorisation: an exemplar-based account

Yves Rosseel UGent and Maarten De Schryver UGent (2010) PSYCHOLOGICA BELGICA. 50(3-4). p.153-173
abstract
The parallel rule activation and rule synthesis (PRAS) model is a computational model for generalisation in category learning, proposed by Vandierendonck (1995). An important concept underlying the PRAS model is the distinction between primary and secondary generalisation. In Vandierendonck (1995), an empirical study is reported that provides support for the concept of secondary generalisation. In this paper, we re-analyse the data reported by Vandierendonck (1995) by fitting three different variants of the Generalised Context Model (GCM) which do not rely on secondary generalisation. Although some of the GCM variants outperformed the PRAS model in terms of global fit, they all have difficulty in providing a qualitatively good fit of a specific critical pattern.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
NETWORK MODEL, DECISION BOUND MODELS, CONTEXT THEORY, CATEGORY, CLASSIFICATION, RECOGNITION, PROTOTYPE, SIMILARITY, STIMULUS, REPRESENTATIONS
journal title
PSYCHOLOGICA BELGICA
Psychol. Belg.
editor
Arnaud Szmalec UGent, Wouter Duyck UGent, Wim Notebaert UGent and Marc Brysbaert UGent
volume
50
issue
3-4
issue title
Working Memory and Executive Control
pages
153 - 173
Web of Science type
Article
Web of Science id
000282537700003
JCR category
PSYCHOLOGY, MULTIDISCIPLINARY
JCR impact factor
0.29 (2010)
JCR rank
106/120 (2010)
JCR quartile
4 (2010)
ISSN
0033-2879
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
1250525
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-1250525
date created
2011-06-01 10:52:13
date last changed
2016-12-19 15:38:09
@article{1250525,
  abstract     = {The parallel rule activation and rule synthesis (PRAS) model is a computational model for generalisation in category learning, proposed by Vandierendonck (1995). An important concept underlying the PRAS model is the distinction between primary and secondary generalisation. In Vandierendonck (1995), an empirical study is reported that provides support for the concept of secondary generalisation. In this paper, we re-analyse the data reported by Vandierendonck (1995) by fitting three different variants of the Generalised Context Model (GCM) which do not rely on secondary generalisation. Although some of the GCM variants outperformed the PRAS model in terms of global fit, they all have difficulty in providing a qualitatively good fit of a specific critical pattern.},
  author       = {Rosseel, Yves and De Schryver, Maarten},
  editor       = {Szmalec, Arnaud and Duyck, Wouter and Notebaert, Wim and Brysbaert, Marc},
  issn         = {0033-2879},
  journal      = {PSYCHOLOGICA BELGICA},
  keyword      = {NETWORK MODEL,DECISION BOUND MODELS,CONTEXT THEORY,CATEGORY,CLASSIFICATION,RECOGNITION,PROTOTYPE,SIMILARITY,STIMULUS,REPRESENTATIONS},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {3-4},
  pages        = {153--173},
  title        = {Secondary generalisation in categorisation: an exemplar-based account},
  volume       = {50},
  year         = {2010},
}

Chicago
Rosseel, Yves, and Maarten De Schryver. 2010. “Secondary Generalisation in Categorisation: An Exemplar-based Account.” Ed. Arnaud Szmalec, Wouter Duyck, Wim Notebaert, and Marc Brysbaert. Psychologica Belgica 50 (3-4): 153–173.
APA
Rosseel, Y., & De Schryver, M. (2010). Secondary generalisation in categorisation: an exemplar-based account. (Arnaud Szmalec, W. Duyck, W. Notebaert, & M. Brysbaert, Eds.)PSYCHOLOGICA BELGICA, 50(3-4), 153–173.
Vancouver
1.
Rosseel Y, De Schryver M. Secondary generalisation in categorisation: an exemplar-based account. Szmalec A, Duyck W, Notebaert W, Brysbaert M, editors. PSYCHOLOGICA BELGICA. 2010;50(3-4):153–73.
MLA
Rosseel, Yves, and Maarten De Schryver. “Secondary Generalisation in Categorisation: An Exemplar-based Account.” Ed. Arnaud Szmalec et al. PSYCHOLOGICA BELGICA 50.3-4 (2010): 153–173. Print.