By John Waterworth;Giuseppe Riva
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The current quantity comprises 14 contributions offered at a colloquium on "Structure and Approximation in actual Theories" held at Osnabruck in June 1980. The articles are awarded within the revised shape written after the colloquium and consequently additionally take account of the result of the dialogue on the colloquium.
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Extra resources for Feeling Present in the Physical World and in Computer-Mediated Environments
They are innate as they are part of our genetic make-up. Private, social and collective proximal intentions: proximal intentions are at the basis of actions directed towards states, objects or subjects in our present world. They may be private – “pick up the pen” or “get up from the chair” – social – “climb on daddy’s shoulders” or “suckle at mother’s breast” – or collective – “communicate”. 0005 Picking up a pen or getting up from the chair Climbing on daddy’s shoulders or suckling at mother’s breast Communicating or completing a puzzle together Studying more or eating less Getting a degree or starting a family Winning the university football tournament or preparing a communications project together Feeling Present between our needs and our surrounding physical and social environment.
By contrast, experience-based metacognitive judgements are subjective feelings that are product of an inferential intuitive process: they operate unconsciously and give rise to a “sheer subjective experience”. An example of these metacognitive judgement is (Price & Norman, 2008): the feeling of knowing (knowing that we are able to recognize the correct answer to a question that we cannot currently recall), or the feeling of familiarity (knowing that we have encountered a given situation before, even if we don’t have an explicit memory of it).
2002), on voluntary and involuntary movements, provides direct support for the existence of a specific cognitive process binding intentions with actions. ” (p. 385). Other authors have also suggested a role of presence in the monitoring of action. For example, Zahoric and Jenison (1998) underlined that “presence is tantamount to successfully supported action in the environment” (p. 87); Riva and colleagues (2011) suggested that “... the evolutionary role of presence is the control of agency” (p.