to edit and comment
a collaborative knowledge base characterizing the state of current thought in Cognitive Science.
The Hungry Donkey Task is a version of Bechera's Iowa Gambling Task for children; it is a test in the areas of cognition & emotion that was originally developed to assist in detecting decision-making impairment in patients with prefrontal cortex damage. The experiment is often computerized and is carried out in real time and resembles real-world contingencies. A donkey chooses from four doors, each with a cost or reward in apples. The objective is to give the donkey the most apples possible.
Definition contributed by CTorgerson about four years ago

No relations have yet been associated.
Hungry Donkey Task has been asserted to measure the following CONCEPTS
as measured by the contrast:
  • Please add a contrast










DISORDERS associated with Hungry Donkey Task
No associations have been added.


IMPLEMENTATIONS of Hungry Donkey Task
No implementations have been added.
EXTERNAL DATASETS for Hungry Donkey Task
No external datasets have been added.
CONDITIONS
No conditions have yet been associated.


Experimental conditions are the subsets of an experiment that define the relevant experimental manipulation.

CONTRASTS

In the Cognitive Atlas, we define a contrast as any function over experimental conditions. The simplest contrast is the indicator value for a specific condition; more complex contrasts include linear or nonlinear functions of the indicator across different experimental conditions.

INDICATORS

An indicator is a specific quantitative or qualitative variable that is recorded for analysis. These may include behavioral variables (such as response time, accuracy, or other measures of performance) or physiological variables (including genetics, psychophysiology, or brain imaging data).


User Discussion


"What does "accuracy" refer in the task contrast? there should probably be an indicator that specifies accuracy and how it is defined."
RPoldrack (about four years ago)

Term Bibliography

No studies have been associated yet.

This page also available as: