TOM,Theory of Mind,theory of minds,theories of mind

Theory of Mind - TOM
Publications: 2,967| Citation Count: 61,713
Stemming Variations: theory of minds, theories of mind
Cumulative Annual
    • Theory of Mind (ToM) is a neurocognitive mechanism developed by natural selection to bear social complexity. In literature there is an agreement on the existence of a widely distributed neural network underpinning ToM, including right and left posterior Superior Temporal Sulcus (right pSTS and left pSTS), Precuneus, and Medial Prefrontal Cortex (MPFC)...

    Mauro Adenzatoet al. Reading Other's Intentions: An fMRI Study

    • Theory of mind (ToM) is a cognitive function in which an agent can infer another agent's internal state and intention based on their behaviors...

    Kyung-Joong Kimet al. Towards a simple robotic theory of mind

    • Theory of Mind (ToM) is the cognitive achievement that enables us to report our propositional attitudes, to attribute such attitudes to others, and to use such postulated or observed mental states in the prediction and explanation of behavior...

    JAY L. GARFIELDet al. Social Cognition, Language Acquisition and The Development of the Theo...

    • Theory of mind is an aspect of social cognition that describes the ability to infer other people's mental state. A recent meta-analysis of almost 30 studies reported a large effect size for theory of mind impairment in schizophrenia. 1 Investigations of these deficits have employed tasks that index false beliefs/deception (reasoning about the mental state of others), indirect speech (understanding irony, hints and 'faux pas'), and mental state decoding (using information such as facial expression to infer mental state)...

    Nicola McGladeet al. Mental state decoding v. mental state reasoning as a mediator between ...

    • Theory-of-mind (ToM) is the modeling of mental states (such as belief, desire, knowledge, perception) through recursive ("I think you think I think ...") type reasoning in order to plan one's action or anticipate others' action. Such reasoning forms the core of strategic analysis in the game-theoretic setting. Traditional analysis of rational behavior in games of complete information is centered on the axiom of "common knowledge," according to which all players know something to be true, know that all players know it to be true, know that all players know all players know it to be true, etc...

    Jun Zhang. Reflexive theory-of-mind reasoning in games: from empirical evidence t...

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