This is the companion website for the seventh edition of Cognitive Psychology: A Student’s Handbook by Michael W. Eysenck and Mark T. Keane. As you will see from the links throughout the textbook, this companion website has many different types of feature to support students’ understanding of, and instructors’ teaching of, the concepts and theories covered in the book.
You will find on this site:
- Chapter summaries with web links to recommended sites
- Research activities with related questions
- Revision flash cards
- Interactive exercises
- Simulations of key experiments
- Case studies
- Multiple choice quiz
- Editable PowerPoint lecture slides
About the book
Rigorously researched and accessibly written, Cognitive Psychology: A Student’s Handbook is widely regarded as the leading undergraduate textbook in the field. The book is clearly organised, and offers comprehensive coverage of all the key areas of cognitive psychology. With a strong focus on considering human cognition in context, the book has been designed to help students develop a thorough understanding of the fundamentals of cognitive psychology, providing them with detailed knowledge of the very latest advances in the field.
New to this edition:
- Thoroughly revised throughout to include the latest research and developments in the field
- Extended coverage of cognitive neuroscience
- Additional content on computational cognitive science
- New and updated case studies demonstrating real-life applications of cognitive psychology
Cognitive Psychology: A Student’s Handbook will be essential reading for all undergraduate students of psychology. Those taking courses in computer science, education, linguistics, physiology and medicine will also find it an invaluable resource.
Michael W. Eysenck is Professor of Psychology at Royal Holloway, University of London. He is the best-selling author of a number of textbooks, including Fundamentals of Cognition (2012), Memory (with Alan Baddeley and Michael Anderson) (2014) and Fundamentals of Psychology (2009).
Mark Keane is Chair of Computer Science at University College Dublin.
Specials thanks to Peter Hills, Professor of Psychology at the University of Bournemouth, who put the content of this site together based on this new edition of the book.