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Observing the transformation of experience into memory
Neural correlates of encoding in an incidental learning paradigm.
The neural basis of the butcher-on-the-bus phenomenon: when a face seems familiar but is not remembered
Strengthening Individual Memories by Reactivating Them During Sleep
People heard sounds that had earlier been associated with objects at specific spatial locations while asleep and upon waking recalled these locations more accurately than other locations for which no reminder cues were provided.
Attention induces synchronization-based response gain in steady-state visual evoked potentials
- Yee-Joon Kim, M. Grabowecky, K. Paller, Krishnakumar Muthu, Satoru Suzuki
- Biology, PsychologyNature Neuroscience
The results suggest that attention operates in a complementary manner at different levels; attention seems to increase single-neuron spike rates in a variety of ways, including contrast, response and activity gains, while also inducing a multiplicative boost on neural population activity via enhanced response synchronization.
Cued Memory Reactivation During Sleep Influences Skill Learning
- J. Antony, Eric W. Gobel, Justin K. O’Hare, P. Reber, K. Paller
- Psychology, BiologyNature Neuroscience
- 26 June 2012
Electrophysiological signs of memory processing during sleep corroborated the notion that appropriate auditory stimulation that does not disrupt sleep can nevertheless bias memory consolidation in relevant brain circuitry.
Brain networks for analyzing eye gaze.
When memory does not fail: familiarity-based recognition in mild cognitive impairment and Alzheimer's disease.
Recognition can be guided by familiarity, a restricted form of retrieval devoid of contextual recall, or by recollection, which occurs when retrieval is sufficient to support the full experience of…
Implicit and explicit contributions to statistical learning.
The Role of Memory Reactivation during Wakefulness and Sleep in Determining Which Memories Endure
- D. Oudiette, J. Antony, Jessica D. Creery, K. Paller
- Psychology, BiologyThe Journal of Neuroscience
- 10 April 2013
It is proposed that memory consolidation depends on the covert reactivation of previously learned material both during sleep and wakefulness, and that covert reactivating is a major factor determining the selectivity of memory consolidation in these circumstances.