Herbert A. Simon
|Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, PA|
Google:"Herbert A. Simon"
The Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel 1978 was awarded to Herbert Simon
for his pioneering research into the decision-making process within economic organizations.
Cross-listing: Neurotree - MathTree - PoliSci Tree
ParentsSign in to add mentor
ChildrenSign in to add trainee
You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.
|Chase WG, Simon HA. (2013) The mind's eye in chess Readings in Cognitive Science: a Perspective From Psychology and Artificial Intelligence. 461-494|
|Klahr D, Simon HA. (2001) What have psychologists (and others) discovered about the process of scientific discovery? Current Directions in Psychological Science. 10: 75-79|
|Simon HA, Gobet F. (2000) Expertise effects in memory recall: comment on Vicente and Wang (1998). Psychological Review. 107: 593-600|
|Klahr D, Simon HA. (1999) Studies of scientific discovery: Complementary approaches and convergent findings Psychological Bulletin. 125: 524-543|
|Gobet F, Simon HA. (1998) Expert chess memory: revisiting the chunking hypothesis. Memory (Hove, England). 6: 225-55|
|Anderson JR, Reder LM, Simon HA. (1997) Situative versus cognitive perspectives: Form versus substance Educational Researcher. 26: 18-21|
|Gobet F, Richman H, Staszewski J, et al. (1997) Goals, Representations, and Strategies in a Concept Attainment Task: The Epam Model Psychology of Learning and Motivation - Advances in Research and Theory. 37: 265-290|
|Gobet F, Simon HA. (1996) Recall of rapidly presented random chess positions is a function of skill. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. 3: 159-63|
|Gobet F, Simon HA. (1996) Templates in chess memory: a mechanism for recalling several boards. Cognitive Psychology. 31: 1-40|
|Gobet F, Simon HA. (1996) Recall of random and distorted chess positions: implications for the theory of expertise. Memory & Cognition. 24: 493-503|