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Hardcover | $75.00 Short | £55.95 | ISBN: 9780262033442 | 504 pp. | 8 x 9 in | 72 illus.| May 2006
eBook | $75.00 Short | ISBN: 9780262333061 | 504 pp. | 72 illus.| May 2006

Handbook of Functional Neuroimaging of Cognition, Second Edition

Instructor Resources for This Title:

File Of Figures In The Book

About the Editors

Roberto Cabeza is Associate Professor of Psychological and Brain Sciences, Core Faculty Member for the Center for Cognitive Neuroscience, and Senior Fellow at the Center for Aging and Human Development at Duke University.



Alan Kingstone is Professor and Distinguished University Scholar in the Department of Psychology at the University of British Columbia.

Endorsements

“Congratulations to both the editors and the contributors! This handbook provides thorough and easily understandable insights into one of the most exciting areas of present and future research: human cognition and its representation in the brain. It constitutes an authoritative compilation of the scientific work of the field's experts, edited with skill and good judgment.”
Hans Markowitsch, University of Bielefeld, Germany
“The second edition of this book is even better than the first. The contributions are first rate and provide an excellent survey of current research on functional neuroimaging of cognition while capturing the excitement of new the developments. It is an ideal text to use in upper-level undergraduate and graduate courses, and a must for researchers in cognitive neuroscience.”
Morris Moscovitch, Max and Gianna Glassman Chair in Neuropsychology and Aging, University of Toronto
“The revised Handbook is an extraordinarily valuable resource for psychologists, neuroscientists, and all others interested in the ways that neuroimaging is illuminating the relation between mind and brain. An enormous amount of ground is covered in these articles, and they provide a systematic review and integration of the field. Students, teachers, and researchers in many fields have a lot to gain from the rich overview of theory and findings in these pages.”
Stephen M. Kosslyn, John Lindsley Professor of Psychology in Memory of William James, Harvard University