—Walter J. Freeman, Professor of the Graduate School, University of California at Berkeley
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Richard Feynman said that if you cant express an idea clearly and simply, you probably dont know what you claim to know. Calvin failed Feyman's test. Read morePublished on July 27, 2008 by James B. Johnson
Most attempts to describe how thought works either start at a very low level (such as a single neuron) and have trouble scaling up to anything complex, or start at an abstract... Read morePublished on July 15, 2004 by Peter McCluskey
I originally posted this review on February 6, 1997, but the text of the original was apparently truncated in the Amazon.com database, so here is a reposting of the complete text. Read morePublished on January 11, 2000 by Sherwin Gooch
1) Every neuroscientist knows that the connections in the cerebral cortex are stochastic, i.e. vary randomly between individuals. Read morePublished on March 25, 1999 by Yehouda Harpaz (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Calvin takes a look at the processes of the brain and how the brain operates. The Darwinian Theory is used to explain how the cerebral cortex represents mental images, and... Read morePublished on January 17, 1999
I've been away from neurophysiology and cognitive psychology for a decade, and I picked this book up to see what kinds of ideas had gained currancy since my academic days. Read morePublished on August 23, 1998 by Michael J. Edelman