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Models of recognition: A review of arguments in favor of a dual-process account
- Rachel A. Diana, L. Reder, J. Arndt, Heekyeong Park
- PsychologyPsychonomic bulletin & review
- 1 February 2006
The current state of the evidence for dual-process models, including the usefulness of the remember/know paradigm, is reviewed, and the relevant results are interpreted in terms of the source of activation confusion (SAC) model of memory.
Encoding-retrieval overlap in human episodic memory: a functional neuroimaging perspective.
Memory systems do not divide on consciousness: Reinterpreting memory in terms of activation and binding.
The authors review and critique dissociations from the behavioral, amnesia, and neuroimaging literatures that have been advanced in support of separate explicit and implicit memory systems by highlighting contradictory evidence and illustrating how the data can be accounted for using a simple computational memory model that assumes the same memory representation for those disparate tasks.
Prestimulus hippocampal activity predicts later recollection
Activity in the MTL, including the hippocampus, differed during the cue‐item interval according to whether the item was later endorsed as Remembered rather than judged as Known or New, predicting whether the event will be successfully encoded into episodic memory.
An fMRI study of episodic encoding across the lifespan: Changes in subsequent memory effects are evident by middle-age
The effect of midazolam on visual search: Implications for understanding amnesia.
- Heekyeong Park, Joseph J. Quinlan, E. Thornton, L. Reder
- Psychology, BiologyProceedings of the National Academy of Sciences…
- 21 December 2004
The findings support the contention that anterograde amnesia affects learning that depends on building novel associations in memory and that this deficit does not hinge upon accessibility to consciousness.
Effects of study task on the neural correlates of source encoding.
The present findings add weight to the proposal that neural activity supporting successful episodic memory encoding is a reflection of both the online processing engaged by an episode as it is experienced, and the demands imposed by the later retrieval task.
Neural Correlates of Encoding Within- and Across-domain Inter-item Associations
It is proposed that the left IFG plays a domain-general role in associative encode, that associative encoding can also be facilitated by enhanced processing in material-selective cortical regions, and that the hippocampus and perirhinal cortex contribute equally to the formation of inter-item associations, regardless of whether the items belong to the same or to different processing domains.
Neural correlates of successful encoding of semantically and phonologically mediated inter-item associations
Two-dimensional Layered MoS2 Biosensors Enable Highly Sensitive Detection of Biomolecules
The experimental demonstration and the theoretical framework provide a comprehensive description of the performance potential of dielectric-free MoS2-based biosensor technology.