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Recognizing: The judgment of previous occurrence.
- G. Mandler
Several suggestions for a class of theories of recognition memory have been proposed during the past decade. These models address predictions about judgments of prior occurrence of an event, not the…
Subitizing: an analysis of its component processes.
It is shown that subjects can make a very fast "countability" judgment indicating whether or not they could, if requested, give an accurate numerosity response, and the reaction time function found in subitizing consists of three processes: a response to arrays of 1 to 3 that is fast and accurate and is based on acquired canonical patterns.
Activation makes words more accessible, but not necessarily more retrievable.
A study of anxiety and learning.
Out of one’s mind: A study of involuntary semantic memories
Affect and Learning: Causes and Consequences of Emotional Interactions
- G. Mandler
Affect is the least investigated aspect of human problem solving, yet it is probably the aspect most often mentioned as deserving further investigation. The “problem-solving” and…
Nonspecific Effects of Exposure on Stimuli That Cannot Be Recognized
The information that amnesic patients do not forget.
The present results offer an explanation of conflicting findings that have been obtained with amnesic patients on tests of the cued-recall type, which is spared in amnesia and not dependent on the integrity of the damaged brain regions.