1. Grounding Cognition in Action: Expertise, Comprehension, and Judgment
2. On the relativity of athletic performance: A comparison perspective on performance judgments in sports
3. A cognitive movement scientist’s view on the link between thought and action: Insights from the “Badische Zimmer” metaphor
4. Perceiving and moving in High Pressure Contexts
5. How do people perceive and generate options
6. How the orbitofrontal cortex contributes to decision-making. A view from neuroscience
7. Perceiving the intentions of others: How do skilled performers make anticipation judgements?
8. The bidirectional links between decision-making, perception and action
9. Failing to perform in Penalty Kicks
10. Getting around: Making fast and frugal navigation decisions
11. A Sequential Sampling Approach for Multiattribute Choice Options
12. Embodied cognition of movement decisions: A computational modeling approach
13. A multiple-cue learning approach as the basis for understanding and improving football referees’ intuitive decision making
14. A Conceptual Framework for Integrating the Emotion-Perception-Cognition-Motion Systems
15. The influence of visual cues on the planning and execution of coordinated motor behavior
16. How Do Motoric Realities Shape, and Become Shaped By, the Way People Evaluate and Select Potential Courses of Action?
17. Perceptual decision making: A bidirectional link between mind and motion
18. Motor Imagery and its Implications for Understanding the Motor System
19. The Cognitive Nature of Action – Functional Links between Cognitive Psychology, Movement Science and Robotics
20. Mental Representations as an Underlying Mechanism for Human Performance
21. Biases and Optimality of Sensory-Motor and Cognitive Decision
22. Advances In Coupling Perception And Action: The Quiet Eye As A Bidirectional Link Between Gaze, Attention And Action
23. Juggling with the brain - thought and action in the human motor system.
24. How are actions physically implemented?
25. Mind and motion: Surveying successes and stumbles in looking ahead
Readership: Neuroscientists, psychologists, movement scientists, sports scientists, and economists
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