By Jeffrey S Bowers, Chad S Marsolek
Implicit reminiscence will be characterised because the impression of a formerly memorized piece of knowledge on a job, with no the specific or planned try to keep in mind the reminiscence. This quantity is exclusive in offering a complete new method of knowing essentially the most fascinating and significant concerns in psychology and neuroscience. Written for postgraduate scholars and researchers in cognitive psychology and cognitive neuroscience, it is a ebook that would have a good impression at the path that destiny examine during this box takes.
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Extra resources for Rethinking implicit memory
Consider the following three attributes of orthographic knowledge that have been proposed on the basis of various empirical results other than long-term priming. First, orthographic knowledge is coded in an abstract and modality-specific format. , 1998; Coltheart, 1981; McClelland, 1976; McConkie and Zola, 1979). , Forster and Chambers, 1973). , 1988; Rapp, 1992). Now, consider the following predictions that directly follow from the hypothesis visual word priming is mediated by orthographic representations—all of which have been supported.
The masking procedure was presumed to eliminate this episodic involvement in priming, suppressing the frequency attenuation effect. If in fact the authors are correct, then it follows that long-term priming is not a suitable technique to study abstract orthographic codes (unless of course episodic memories support lexical access, as assumed by instance theorists). However, there are problems with this conclusion. , 1977). For instance, Rajaram and Neely (1992) addressed this issue by using a modified episodic recognition task in which stimuli are presented under conditions identical to a primed lexical decision task.
Whereas they found the classical frequency attenuation effect for long-term priming, they found an advantage for high-frequency words in the recognition task, exactly the opposite to priming. Rajaram and Neely concluded that these data pose a serious challenge to the Forster and Davis claim. Further evidence for a dissociation between long-term priming and recognition memory effects comes from the memory literature. For instance, densely amnesic patients show robust (sometimes normal) priming despite poor (sometimes chance) performance on explicit recall and recognition tests (Warrington and Weiskrantz, 1974).