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Daniel Williams
Daniel Williams
Research Fellow, Corpus Christi College, University of Cambridge
Verified email at cam.ac.uk - Homepage
Title
Cited by
Cited by
Year
Predictive processing and the representation wars
D Williams
Minds and Machines 28 (1), 141-172, 2018
912018
Hierarchical Bayesian models of delusion.
D Williams
Elsevier BV, 2018
632018
From symbols to icons: The return of resemblance in the cognitive neuroscience revolution
D Williams, L Colling
Synthese 195 (5), 1941-1967, 2018
542018
Predictive coding and thought
D Williams
Synthese 197 (4), 1749-1775, 2020
502020
Socially adaptive belief
D Williams
Mind & Language 36 (3), 333-354, 2021
362021
Motivated ignorance, rationality, and democratic politics
D Williams
Synthese 198 (8), 7807-7827, 2021
212021
Pragmatism and the predictive mind
D Williams
Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 17 (5), 835-859, 2018
212018
Action, affordances, and anorexia: body representation and basic cognition
S Gadsby, D Williams
Synthese 195 (12), 5297-5317, 2018
202018
The mind as a predictive modelling engine: generative models, structural similarity, and mental representation
DG Williams
University of Cambridge, 2018
102018
Is the brain an organ for free energy minimisation?
D Williams
Philosophical Studies 179 (5), 1693-1714, 2022
9*2022
Imaginative constraints and generative models
D Williams
Australasian Journal of Philosophy 99 (1), 68-82, 2021
92021
Epistemic irrationality in the Bayesian brain
D Williams
The British Journal for the Philosophy of Science, 2020
82020
Hierarchical minds and the perception/cognition distinction
D Williams
Inquiry, 1-23, 2019
82019
Predictive minds and small-scale models: Kenneth Craik’s contribution to cognitive science
D Williams
Philosophical Explorations 21 (2), 245-263, 2018
82018
Signalling, commitment, and strategic absurdities
D Williams
Mind & Language, 2021
32021
The marketplace of rationalizations
D Williams
Economics & Philosophy, 1-25, 2022
12022
Bayesian Psychiatry and the Social Focus of Delusions
D Williams, M Montagnese
12020
The Epistemic Innocence of Irrational Beliefs
D Williams
MIND, 2021
2021
The Epistemic Innocence of Irrational Beliefs, by Lisa Bortolotti
D Williams
Mind, 2021
2021
To communicate scientific research, we need to confront motivated ignorance
D Williams
Impact of Social Sciences Blog, 2021
2021
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Articles 1–20