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Memory

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30403919/when-motion-improves-working-memory
#1
Gaën Plancher, Florence Mazeres, Guillaume T Vallet
In the present study, we used a complex span task to explore how memory traces resulting from Self-Performed Task (SPT) and Verbal Task (VT) are maintained in working memory. Participants memorised series of five sentences describing an action either through SPT or VT. Between pairs of sentences, participants performed a concurrent task that varied according to its nature and its cognitive load. The concurrent task was either a verbal task, a low cognitive load motor task or a high cognitive load motor task...
November 7, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30403917/d%C3%A3-j%C3%A3-vu-and-the-entorhinal-cortex-dissociating-recollective-from-familiarity-disruptions-in-a-single-case-patient
#2
Karen Rosemarie Brandt, Martin Antony Conway, Adele James, Tim J von Oertzen
Past research has demonstrated a relationship between déjà vu and the entorhinal cortex in patients with wider medial temporal lobe damage. The aim of the present research was to investigate this crucial link in a patient (MR) with a selective lesion to the left lateral entorhinal cortex to provide a more direct exploration of this relationship. Two experiments investigated the experiences of déjà vécu (using the IDEA questionnaire) and déjà vu (using an adapted DRM paradigm) in MR and a set of matched controls...
November 7, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30394175/laboratory-vs-naturalistic-prospective-memory-task-predictions-young-adults-are-overconfident-outside-of-the-laboratory
#3
Stéphanie Cauvin, Christopher Moulin, Céline Souchay, Katharina Schnitzspahn, Matthias Kliegel
This study investigated whether individuals can predict their future prospective memory (PM) performance in a lab-based task and in a naturalistic task. Metacognitive awareness was assessed by asking participants to give judgments-of-learning (JOLs) on an item-level for the prospective (that something has to be done) and retrospective (what to do) PM component. In addition, to explore whether giving predictions influences PM performance, we compared a control group (without predictions) to a prediction group...
November 5, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30384799/collaborative-remembering-reduces-suggestibility-a-study-with-the-gudjonsson-suggestibility-scale
#4
Clelia Rossi-Arnaud, Pietro Spataro, Divya Bhatia, Vincenzo Cestari
Collaboration during the retrieval phase can have both negative and positive effects (referred to as collaborative inhibition and error pruning, respectively) on emotional and eyewitness memory. To further elucidate these issues, the present experiment used the Gudjonsson Suggestibility Scale to investigate the question of whether collaborative remembering reduced post-event suggestibility. Collaborative and nominal pairs listened to the GSS2, provided immediate and delayed (after 30 min) free recalls, and answered a series of leading questions before or after receiving a negative feedback about their performance...
November 1, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30384798/d%C3%A3-j%C3%A3-vu-experiences-in-anxiety
#5
Christine E Wells, Akira R O'Connor, Chris J A Moulin
Déjà vu occurs when a novel event is experienced with an erroneous sense of familiarity. Memory researchers theorise that this arises due to an error in the processes underlying the recognition memory system. Research has indicated that there may be a link between high levels of anxiety and increased frequency and intensity of déjà vu, however, there has been a comparatively little characterisation of déjà vu as experienced by individuals with clinical anxiety. We used an online questionnaire to collect data from individuals self-reporting a clinical diagnosis of anxiety, as well as from age-matched controls...
November 1, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30384796/d%C3%A3-j%C3%A3-vu-and-the-feeling-of-prediction-an-association-with-familiarity-strength
#6
Anne M Cleary, Katherine L McNeely-White, Andrew M Huebert, Alexander B Claxton
A recent laboratory study by Cleary and Claxton [2018. Déjà vu: An illusion of prediction. Psychological Science, 29(4), 635-644. http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/0956797617743018] documented a relationship between déjà vu and feelings of premonition. During instances of retrieval failure, participants reported stronger feelings of prediction during déjà vu than non-déjà vu states, despite displaying no actual predictive ability in such instances. The present study further explored the link between déjà vu reports and feelings of prediction...
November 1, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30373450/people-infuse-their-passwords-with-autobiographical-information
#7
Robbie J Taylor, Maryanne Garry
Passwords might unlock more than our computer accounts. A New York Times Magazine described anecdotes of people who infused their passwords with autobiographical information [Urbina, I. (2014, November 20). The Secret Life of Passwords. New York Times. Retrieved from https://www.nytimes.com/2014/11/19/magazine/the-secret-life-of-passwords.html ]. We suspected people infused their passwords with autobiographical information so they could privately remember that information. Across two studies we took a systematic approach to address the extent to which people infused passwords with autobiographical information and the functions that information served...
October 29, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30319034/the-effects-of-repeatedly-recalling-a-traumatic-event-on-eyewitness-memory-and-suggestibility
#8
Elisha Chan, Helen M Paterson, Celine van Golde
The aims of this study were to examine the effects of repeatedly recalling a traumatic event on recall performance and eyewitness suggestibility. We also investigated whether these effects were moderated by the type of details recalled and the completeness of retrieval. Participants watched a video depicting a fatal car accident and were randomly allocated to one of four conditions in which they: (1) repeatedly recalled the traumatic (central) details of the event only (trauma-focused); (2) repeatedly recalled the non-traumatic (peripheral) details of the event only (non-trauma focused); (3) repeatedly recalled the entire video (complete); or (4) did not recall the video at all (no-recall control)...
October 14, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30306828/visuospatial-working-memory-auditory-discrimination-and-attention
#9
Zach Shipstead, Jessie D Martin, Ashley Nespodzany
The present study examined the degree to which tests of visuospatial storage capacity tap into domain-general storage and attention processes. This was done by comparing performance of visuospatial memory tasks with performance on sound-based sensory discrimination tasks. We found that memory task- and discrimination task performance both tapped into a cross-modality factor (visual and auditory). We further examined the degree to which this common variance could be explained by attention control and sustained attention...
October 11, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30306820/the-interaction-between-temporal-grouping-and-phonotactic-chunking-in-short-term-serial-order-memory-for-novel-verbal-sequences
#10
Yuki Tanida, Masataka Nakayama, Satoru Saito
The current study investigated the ways long-term memory contributes to short-term serial order memory of novel verbal sequences, focusing on long-term knowledge of bi-element frequency, that is, co-occurrence frequency of two consecutive elements in a linguistic environment. Participants performed two types of immediate serial recall of nine-element (nine-mora) sequences: low bi-mora frequency sequences where all eight associations between the nine morae were low frequency, and mixed bi-mora frequency sequences, with high-frequency associations for six of the eight bi-morae...
October 11, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30306818/phonological-false-recognition-produced-by-bottom-up-automatic-activation-in-young-and-older-people
#11
Alfonso Pitarque, Encarnación Satorres, Joaquín Escudero, Salvador Algarabel, Juan C Meléndez
Two experiments explored a new procedure to implicitly induce phonological false memories in young and older people. On the study tasks, half of the words were formed from half of the letters in the alphabet, whereas the remaining words were formed from all the letters in the alphabet. On the recognition tests, there were three types of non-studied new words: critical lures formed from the same half of the letters as the studied words; distractors formed from the other half of the letters not used, and distractors formed from all the letters in the alphabet...
October 11, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30295155/the-effects-of-episode-similarity-on-children-s-reports-of-a-repeated-event
#12
Meaghan C Danby, Stefanie J Sharman, Sonja P Brubacher, Martine B Powell
Much research has tested techniques to improve children's reporting of episodes from a repeated event by interviewing children after they have experienced multiple episodes of a scripted event. However, these studies have not considered any effects of the similarity shared between event episodes on children's reports. In the current study, 5- to 9-year-olds experienced four episodes of a scripted repeated event that shared a high (n = 76) or low (n = 76) degree of similarity, and were subsequently interviewed about individual episodes...
October 7, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30295154/the-effect-of-self-referencing-on-memory-for-different-kinds-of-source-information
#13
Xiaotong Yin, Yibo Ma, Xiaofeng Xu, Hongsheng Yang
Self-referential processing has been proven to be effective in improving source memory. However, it is unclear whether different types of source information would be consistently enhanced when an item is self-referentially processed. In two experiments, the authors examined the influence of the self (compared with other-referencing and semantic processing) as well as learning intention (incidental/intentional learning) on memory for two types of source information (spatial location and colour) that differ in the amount of cognitive resources they require to be encoded in memory...
October 7, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30295153/increasing-the-number-of-contacts-generated-during-contact-tracing-interviews
#14
Alexandra E Mosser, Jacqueline R Evans
To stem the spread of infectious diseases (e.g., Ebola), epidemiologists conduct contact tracing interviews (CTIs) with infected individuals regarding their contacts who may also be infected. These contact tracing interviews, however, may be vulnerable to deadly errors of omission. A promising technique to maximise recall is the Cognitive Interview (CI), which is grounded in psychological theory. In the present study, participants imagined they were infected with meningococcal meningitis and reported their contacts over the previous three days during either a control interview or a CI...
October 7, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30295147/confidence-in-accuracy-moderates-the-benefits-of-retrieval-practice
#15
Mengting Zhang, Xi Chen, Xiaonan L Liu
The effect of Retrieval Practice refers to the phenomenon that taking a practice test is more effective for learning than re-study, probably due to the benefit from processes underlying successful retrievals during practice. However, it is rarely studied whether other processes (e.g., metacognitive monitoring) during retrieval practice may also play an important role. In two experiments, we examined whether the effectiveness of retrieval was affected by subjects' confidence in their retrieval success. Subjects studied word-pairs and rated their confidence after each practice test trial (cued-recall in Exp...
October 7, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30295132/memory-experts-beliefs-about-repressed-memory
#16
Lawrence Patihis, Lavina Y Ho, Elizabeth F Loftus, Mario E Herrera
What we believe about how memory works affects the decisions we make in many aspects of life. In Patihis, Ho et al. [Patihis, L., Ho, L. Y., Tingen, I. W., Lilienfeld, S. O., & Loftus, E. F. (2014). Are the "memory wars" over? A scientist-practitioner gap in beliefs about repressed memory. Psychological Science, 25, 519-530.], we documented several group's beliefs on repressed memories and other aspects of how memory works. Here, we present previously unreported data on the beliefs of perhaps the most credible minority in our dataset: memory experts...
October 7, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30293477/words-in-larger-font-are-perceived-as-more-important-explaining-the-belief-that-font-size-affects-memory
#17
Karlos Luna, Marlene Nogueira, Pedro B Albuquerque
Words presented in larger font size are considered more memorable and rated with higher judgments of learning (JOLs). One explanation for this phenomenon is that people believe that font size affects memory. However, it is not clear why people hold this belief. One alternative is that font size represents importance, with larger fonts implying more relevant information. More important information is judged as more memorable and is, in fact, better remembered. In Experiments 1 and 2 we presented words in small (18 points) and extra-large font (250 points) and found higher JOLs and higher judgments of importance with extra-large fonts...
October 7, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30293485/what-s-ours-is-yours-recall-of-history-for-lesser-known-countries-is-guided-by-one-s-own-national-history
#18
Travis G Cyr, William Hirst
The present studies examine how people recall history. Sometimes, certain national histories are well known and sometimes they are not. We propose that, under certain circumstances, culturally distinctive representations of typical national histories can be used to guide recall, particularly in cases where the history is not well known. We focus on three national samples with varied levels of knowledge about each history: Great Britain, India, and the United States. In Study 1, we establish typical historical event templates for each nation consisting of events that a large proportion of participants from each sample identify as important in a typical nation's history...
October 6, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30232927/fmri-evidence-supporting-the-role-of-memory-conflict-in-the-d%C3%A3-j%C3%A3-vu-experience
#19
Josephine A Urquhart, Magali H Sivakumaran, Jennifer A Macfarlane, Akira R O'Connor
Attempts to generate déjà vu experimentally have largely focused on engineering partial familiarity for stimuli, relying on an ensuing, but unprompted evaluation of conflict to generate the experience. Without verification that experimentally-generated familiarity is accompanied by the awareness of stimulus novelty, these experimental procedures potentially provide an incomplete déjà vu analogue. We used a modified version of the Deese-Roediger-McDermott (DRM) false memory procedure to generate both familiarity and novelty within a déjà vu analogue - we coupled experimentally-generated familiarity with cues indicating that the familiarity was erroneous, using this additional source of mnemonic information to generate cognitive conflict in our participants...
September 20, 2018: Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30207206/verbal-cues-flexibly-transform-spatial-representations-in-human-memory
#20
Candace E Peacock, Arne D Ekstrom
Humans possess a unique ability to communicate spatially-relevant information, yet the intersection between language and navigation remains largely unexplored. One possibility is that verbal cues accentuate heuristics useful for coding spatial layouts, yet this idea remains largely untested. We test the idea that verbal cues flexibly accentuate the coding of heuristics to remember spatial layouts via spatial boundaries or landmarks. The alternative hypothesis instead conceives of encoding during navigation as a step-wise process involving binding lower-level features, and thus subsequently formed spatial representations should not be modified by verbal cues...
September 12, 2018: Memory
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