1 – Introduction to Cognitive Psychology2 – Cognitive Neuroscience3 – Perception4 – Attention5 – Short-term and Working Memory6 – Long-term Memory: Structure7 – Long-term Memory: Encoding, Retrieval, and Consolidation8 – Everyday Memory and Memory Errors9 – Knowledge10 – Visual Imagery11 – Language12 – Problem Solving13 – Judgement, Reasoning and Decisions
E. BRUCE GOLDSTEIN is an Associate Professor Emeritus of Psychology at the University of Pittsburgh and Adjunct Professor of Psychology at the University of Arizona. He received the Chancellor's Distinguished Teaching Award from the University of Pittsburgh for his classroom teaching and textbook writing. He received his bachelor's degree in Chemical Engineering from Tufts University and his Ph.D. in Experimental Psychology from Brown University. He was a postdoctoral fellow in the Biology Department at Harvard University before joining the faculty at the University of Pittsburgh. Dr. Goldstein has published papers on a wide variety of topics, including retinal and cortical physiology, visual attention and the perception of pictures. He is the author of SENSATION AND PERCEPTION, 10th Edition (Cengage, 2017), and the editor of the BLACKWELL HANDBOOK OF PERCEPTION (Blackwell, 2001) and the two-volume SAGE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF PERCEPTION (Sage, 2010). JOHANNA (HANNIE) VAN HOOFF is lecturer at the Faculty of Science, University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands. She received her Master degree (Cum Laude) and PhD in Physiological Psychology at Tilburg University. She then moved to the United Kingdom where she taught various cognitive and biological psychology courses at three different universities (Solent University, Portsmouth University, and University of Kent at Canterbury) while continuing her research into attention and memory processes. Johanna has published many research papers in internationally renowned journals and she is an expert in the recording and analysis of event-related brain potential (ERPs). She has been a long standing member of the Psychophysiology Society and has organized conferences and workshops in that field. In 2009 she moved back to her home country The Netherlands where the focus of her work shifted to the development and teaching of courses integrating cognitive and biological sciences.