The Philosophy and Science of Predictive Processing

 
 
Bloomsbury Academic (Verlag)
  • erscheint ca. am 26. November 2020
 
  • Buch
  • |
  • Hardcover
  • |
  • 256 Seiten
978-1-350-09975-3 (ISBN)
 
This book explores how predictive processing, which argues that our brains are constantly generating and updating hypotheses about our external conditions, sheds new light on the philosophy of mind. It shows how it is similar to and expands other theoretical approaches that emphasize the active role of the mind and its dynamic function.

Offering a complete guide to the philosophical implications of predictive processing, contributors bring perspectives from philosophy, neuroscience and psychology. Together, they explore the many philosophical applications of predictive processing and its exciting potential across mental health, cognitive science, neuroscience and robotics.

Presenting an extensive and balanced overview of the subject, The Philosophy and Science of Predictive Processing is a landmark volume within philosophy of mind.
  • Englisch
  • London
  • |
  • Großbritannien
Bloomsbury Publishing PLC
  • Für höhere Schule und Studium
  • Höhe: 234 mm
  • |
  • Breite: 156 mm
978-1-350-09975-3 (9781350099753)

weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Dina Mendonca is Researcher at the New University of Lisbon, Portugal.

Manuel Curado is Professor at the University of Minho, Portugal.

Steven S. Gouveia is a PhD candidate at the University of Minho, Portugal.
List of Contributors
List of Abbreviations
List of Figures
Preface: The Brain as a Prediction Machine, Anil Seth (University of Sussex, UK)
Introduction, Dina Mendonca (New University of Lisbon, Portugal), Manuel Curado (University of Minho, Portugal)& Steven S. Gouveia (University of Minho, Portugal)
Part I: Predictive Processing: Introduction
1. Key Concepts of Predictive Processing, Wanja Wiese and Thomas Metzinger (Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz, Germany)
Part II: Predictive Processing: Philosophical Approaches
2. Predictive Processing and Representation: How Less Can Be More, Erik Myin and Thomas van Es (Antwerp University, Belgium)
3. A Humean Challenge to Predictive Coding, Colin Klein (Australian National University, Australia)
4. Are Markov Blankets Real and Does it Matter? Richard Menary and Alexander J. Gillett (Macquarie University, Australia)
5. Predictive Processing and Metaphysical Views of the Self, Robert Clowes and Klaus Gartner (New University of Lisbon, Portugal)
6. Predictive Mind, Surprise and the Layers of the Emotional Landscape, Dina Mendonca (New University of Lisbon, Portugal)
7. Taking-off from the Real: A Short Essay about the Metaphysical Constraints of Predictive Processing, Manuel Curado (University of Minho, Portugal)
Part III: Predictive Processing: Cognitive Science and Neuroscientific Approaches
8. From the Retina to Action: Dynamics of Predictive Processing in the Visual System, Laurent Perrinet (University of Aix Marseille, France)
9. Predictive Processing and Consciousness: Prediction Fallacy and its Spatiotemporal Resolution, Steven S. Gouveia (University of Minho, Portugal)
10. The Many Faces of Attention: Why Precision Optimization is not Attention, Sina Fazelpour and Madeleine Ransom (University of British Columbia, Canada)
11. Predictive Processing: Does it Compute?, Chris Thornton (University of Sussex, UK)
12. Enhancing the Scope of Predictive Processing via Nonlinearity, Mary Jean Amon (Indiana University, USA) and Luis H. Favela (University of Central Florida, USA)
13. On Predictability, Unpredictability, and Postdictability in Art, Marina Grishakova (University of Tartu, Estonia)
Part IV: Predictive Processing: Mental Health
14. The Predictive Brain, Conscious Experience and Brain-Related Conditions, Lisa Feldman Barrett (Northeastern University, USA) and Lorena Chanes (Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona, Spain)
15. Disconnection and Diaschisis: Active Inference in Neuropsychology, Thomas Parr and Karl Friston (University College of London, UK)
16. The Phenomenology and Predictive Processing of Time in Depression, Zachariah Neemeh and Shaun Gallagher (University of Memphis, USA)
17. Why Use Predictive Processing to Explain Psychopathology? The Case of Anorexia Nervosa, Jakob Hohwy and Stephen Gadsby (Monash University, Australia)
18. Predictive Processing and Delusions, Jorge Goncalves (New University of Lisbon, Portugal)
19. Heads, I Win - Tails, You Lose: Gambling from a Predictive Processing Perspective, Valtteri Arstila, Jarno Tuominen and Susanne Uusitalo (University of Turku, Finland)
Index

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