- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- Cambridge University Press
- 222 x 146 x 19 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 748 g
Du kanske gillar
Cyberpsychology and the Brain
The Interaction of Neuroscience and Affective Computing
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
Passar bra ihop
De som köpt den här boken har ofta också köpt Ethical Challenges in Digital Psychology and Cy... av Thomas D Parsons (häftad).Köp båda 2 för 738 kr
Fler böcker av Thomas D Parsons
Bloggat om Cyberpsychology and the Brain
Thomas D. Parsons, Ph.D. is Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of North Texas. He has also served as Assistant Professor and Research Scientist at the University of Southern California's Institute for Creative Technologies. He is a leading scientist in the integration of neuropsychology and simulation technologies. He has directed seventeen funded projects and has been an investigator on an additional thirteen funded projects. In addition to his patents for eHarmony.com's Matching System, he has invented and validated virtual reality-based neuropsychological assessments. He has over two hundred publications, and he has been awarded the National Academy of Neuropsychology's Early Career Achievement Award.
Preface; Part I. Introduction: 1. Cyberpsychology: changing roles and tools; 2. Brain and cyberpsychology: a primer; 3. Measurement in cyberpsychology; Part II. The Medium is the Message that Changes the Brain: 4. This is your brain on the internet; 5. Facebook and the socially networked brain; 6. The media multitasked brain; 7. Cyber addictions; Part III. Cyberpsychology and the Neurosciences: 8. Cyberpsychology, ecological validity, and neurosciences of everyday living; 9. Affective neuroscience for affective computing; 10. Social neuroscience and the need for dynamic simulations; 11. Clinical neuroscience: novel technologies for assessment and treatment; Part IV. Applied Cyberpsychology: 12. Psychophysiological computing in cyberpsychology; 13. Cyberpsychology of videogames; 14. NeuroIS: cybersecurity and the brain; Part V. Conclusions: 15. Prospects for a brain-based cyberpsychology.