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2 edition of Effects of list categorization and cueing on long-term memory retrieval. found in the catalog.

Effects of list categorization and cueing on long-term memory retrieval.

Howard A. Smith

Effects of list categorization and cueing on long-term memory retrieval.

  • 328 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Memory.,
  • Recognition (Psychology)

  • The Physical Object
    Paginationx, 150 leaves.
    Number of Pages150
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18461481M

    The encoding specificity principle is the general principle that matching the encoding contexts of information at recall assists in the retrieval of episodic provides a framework for understanding how the conditions present while encoding information relate to memory and recall of that information.. It was introduced by Thomson and Tulving who suggested that contextual . Long-term memory is the site for which information such as facts, physical skills and abilities, procedures and semantic material are stored. Long-term memory is important for the retention of learned information, allowing for a genuine understanding and meaning of ideas and concepts. In comparison to short-term memory, the storage capacity of long-term memory can last for .


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Effects of list categorization and cueing on long-term memory retrieval. by Howard A. Smith Download PDF EPUB FB2

The analyses were conducted in three steps. First, logistic linear mixed-effects (LME) analysis was applied to test the frequency of direct and generative retrieval as a function of cue this analysis, cue type (personal vs generic) was entered as an independent variable and retrieval type was coded as a dependent by: In an attempt to ascertain the effect of retrieval cues on recall deficits which occur following intoxication with marijuana.

40 male volunteers were presented with word lists following the smoking of a single one gram marijuana (% Δ 9-THC) or placebo cigarette and then were required to recall these words immediately after occurred under a Cited by: It is an active form of the enzyme protein kinase C or PKC for short.

PKC maintains the synaptic strength needed to keep long term memories in the brain. If PKC is inhibited for whatever reason then long term memory cannot be formed.

With the removal of the inhibitor for PKC, long term memory can be formed again with no lasting effects.

The act of retrieving information from memory reinforces that information thereby rendering it more accessible during later retrieval attempts (Abbott,Bjork,Izawa, ).

The effects of retrieval on subsequent memory performance are collectively referred to as the testing by: CATEGORY SIZE AND SEMANTIC-MEMORY RETRIEVAL Section 4 deals with data from positive judg- ments that have been cited in an effort to reject the category-search model.

Finally, Section 5 discusses some general methodological and theoretical problems concerning the study of category-size effects and semantic by:   The evidence suggests that memory retrieval is a more or less automatic process. Thus, although distraction or divided attention at the time of recall tends to slow down the retrieval process to some extent, it typically has little to no effect on the accuracy of retrieved memories.

Distraction at the time of encoding, on the other hand, can severely impair subsequent retrieval. However, the reality of memory retrieval is more complex than this simple, certain path. Just because a memory has been fully encoded is no guarantee that it can be retrieved and applied at will.

There are many factors that affect the retrieval process that can make us either more or less likely to remember information when we need it. The disruptive effect of prior learning on the recall of new information is called: proactive interference Retroactive interference involves the disruption and retrieval failure of.

-Register and temporarily hold elements of explicit memories before moving them to other brain regions for long-term storage. -Neural storage of long-term memories is called memory consolidation. Memory reactivation is a process whereby cueing or recalling a long-term memory makes it enter a new active and labile state.

Substantial evidence suggests that during this state the memory can be. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

Methods & Procedures: The effects of two cueing treatments, Phonological Cueing Treatment (PCT) and Semantic Cueing Treatment (SCT), were examined with five speakers with aphasia.

Treatment effects on action naming were measured using single subject, multiple baseline, and alternating treatments designs. The effect of cue content on retrieval from autobiographical memory Article in Acta Psychologica January with Reads How we measure 'reads'. Three experiments were designed to investigate the influence of initial recall on memory by assessing delayed recall after different immediate cued-recall tests.

In all experiments, subjects performed semantic and phonemic encoding tasks on a word list. The subjects then received a cued-recall test that cued the target using the same word as the Cited by: Retrieval of long-term memory: "'1ip-of-the-tongue" phenomenon' Ss were able to predict better than chance which common­ knowledge question that they had missed on a recall test they would subsequently answer correctly on a multiple­ choice test.

Cited by: The net negative effect of collaboration in memory retrieval and the effect of friendship were studied within a cueing framework. The aim of the study was to investigate the reduced cue. The cueing effect obtained here conflicts with previous studies, which have shown a cueing effect in terms of total amount recalled but not in terms of the amount retrieved from each category recalled.

Tulving and Pearl- stone () demonstrated the equivalence of cued and noncued groups on retrieval within categories in single-trial by: Our ability to recall an item from a list depends on where in the list the item occurs.

This is the _____ effect. Episodic and semantic memory are both components of declarative memory. retrieval cue. A stimulus that facilitates the recall of information from long-term memory is called a _____. Both A and B a. physical. These latter skills also involve the haptic or kinesthetic memory system.

Problems with Long-term Memory Retrieval. Children who have deficits in the retrieval of information from long-term memory more often than not receive grades that do not match the time and effort they spend in study or preparing for tests. Chapter 3: Long-term outcomes of memory retrieval under stress 37 Chapter 4: Immediate and prolonged effects of cortisol, but not 49 propranolol, on memory retrieval in healthy young men.

The participant would then read the list again but would only provide the first word. The other individual was to recall the word that went with this cueing word. This is an example of A. the consolidation-reconsolidation effect. maintenance rehearsal. paired-associate learning.

mood-congruent memory. Memory retrieval involves pulling information from the subconscious long-term memory banks and making it immediately accessible to the conscious mind. There are four primary ways that this is. Memory Categorization. On a trip to the art museum with your best friend, you stop in front of a still life of an apple.

You note the water pouring off of it and maybe think about the unfortunate. Practicing retrieval is a simple and effective way to enhance long-term, meaningful learning. Some effective learning strategies, like retrieval practice, are underutilized.

Conversely, the most popular learning strategy among college students – repetitive reading –. The effects of search criteria upon recall performance following a word classification task were investigated. Rival hypotheses were tested, one based on the number of cues available at retrieval and the other on the amount of processing carried out during classification.

After being presented with two-component category names, subjects classified Cited by:   8. Provide Retrieval Practice for Students: Research has shown that long-term memory is enhanced when students engage in retrieval practice.

Taking a test is a retrieval practice, i.e., the act of recalling information that has been studied from long-term memory.

Thus, it can be very helpful for students to take practice tests. In the "sleep list" false memory experiment, false memory occurs because of a. constructive memory processes. The conclusion to be drawn from the man named Shereshevskii whose abnormal brain functioning gave him virtually limitless word-for-word memory is that having memory like a video recorder: a.

none of these. Memory - Memory - Retrieval: The common experience of having a name or word on the tip of the tongue seems related to specific perceptual (e.g., visual or auditory) attributes.

In particular, people who report a “tip-of-the-tongue” experience usually are able to identify the word’s first letter and the number of syllables with an accuracy that far exceeds mere guessing. Accessing Information: Impact of Long-term Memory Long-term memory is the system that maintains knowledge, information and procedures permanently or over extended periods.

The retrieval of information from long-term memory, known as long-term memory access, involves the capacity to recall information that has been stored over a period of time.

We draw upon the Associative Network model of memory, as well as the principles of encoding-retrieval specificity, and cue distinctiveness, to argue that self-generated cue mnemonics offer an intuitive means of facilitating reliable recall of personally experienced events.

The use of a self-generated cue mnemonic allows for the spreading activation nature of memory Cited by: 5. memory factors (e.g., Alba and Hutchinson ; Biehal and Chakravarti ). One effect consistently found by memory researchers (e.g., Tulving and Thomson ) is that encoding factors, such as the manner and setting in which a person processes information, and retrieval factors, such as self-generated and externally.

Recall in memory refers to the mental process of retrieval of information from the past. Along with encoding and storage, it is one of the three core processes of are three main types of recall: free recall, cued recall and serial recall. Psychologists test these forms of recall as a way to study the memory processes of humans and animals.

Two main theories of the. experiences, retrieval-induced forgetting might be a pervasive source of long-lasting retrieval failures in long-term memory, an implication that starkly contrasts with the cursory weight given to retrieval processes in recent theoretical treatments of interference (e.g., Mensink & File Size: 2MB.

Then, in order to remember something from long-term memory, it must be brought back into working memory. If working memory is overloaded it can affect the encoding of long-term memory.

If one has a good working memory they may have a better long-term memory encoding. Another way to examine memory is based on its duration. Working memory (WM) manipulates and stores information for short periods of time.

Talking with your colleagues, discussing a point at a meeting and planning your weekend would be entirely impossible without WM. In contrast, long-term memory (LTM) serves as a long-term storage of information. The testing effect is the finding that long-term memory is often increased when some of the learning period is devoted to retrieving the to-be-remembered information.

The effect is also sometimes referred to as retrieval practice, practice testing, or test-enhanced learning. Retrieval practice may be the best way to refer to the testing effect because the benefits of retrieval. Using Cues to Enhance Recall.

suggesting that the labels acted as contextual cues that were used to access the words stored in long-term memory (see fig.1) In other words, the place becomes a cue for retrieval.

Taking context-dependent forgetting into account, this would mean that material learned in a specific classroom with a specific. There are two processes involved when it comes to long-term memory (LTM); those processes include encoding information to be transferred into LTM and retrieving information from LTM storage.

(Goldstein, ) The way a person encodes information into long-term memory has an effect on retrieval of that same information. Patient will recall location of personal memory book and use book in order to better remember personal information and daily routines over 3 consecutive sessions using the spaced retrieval technique (technique used to help persons recall information over.

T1 - Individual differences in the effects of retrieval from long-term memory. AU - Brewer, Gene. AU - Unsworth, Nash.

PY - /4/1. Y1 - /4/1. N2 - The current study examined individual differences in the effects of retrieval from long-term memory (i.e., the testing effect).Cited by:. Retrieval-induced forgetting (or RIF) is a memory phenomenon where remembering causes forgetting of other information in memory.

The phenomenon was first demonstrated inalthough the concept of RIF has been previously discussed in the context of retrieval inhibition. RIF is demonstrated through a three-phase experiment consisting of study, practice of some.

Long-term memory (LTM) of episodic information, or recollection, is an effortful process that retrieves more elaborate memories than simple recognition (Atkinson and Juola, ; Mandler, ).

Psychological models propose that recollection uses visual imagery of the details of prior episodes (James, ; Tulving, ).What is memory recall? Memory recall is defined as the retrieval or recall of information, events and memories from the past.

Memory recall is one of the three main processes of memory, along with memory encoding and memory storage. Memory recall is generally defined into three different categories of recall: free memory recall, cued memory.