ABSTRACT. Sterelny and Griffiths contend that the human behavioral repertoire is not an aggregation of independent units. Anderson et al. think that information-processing theories do not posit a simple one-to-one mapping between individual rules or knowledge components and individual bits of behavior. Pea states that computers are universal machines for storing and dynamically manipulating symbols. Kirshner suggests that cognitive psychology has provided valuable theoretical perspectives on learning mathematics.



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