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Event-related potentials and recognition memory
Dissociation of the neural correlates of implicit and explicit memory
- M. Rugg, R. Mark, P. Walla, A. M. Schloerscheidt, Claire S. Birch, K. Allan
- Psychology, BiologyNature
- 9 April 1998
Sc scalp-recorded event-related brain potentials are used to identify neural activity associated with implicit and explicit memory during the performance of a recognition memory task and show that when task and memory contamination effects are eliminated, the neural correlates of explicit and implicit memory differ qualitatively.
Neural correlates of cued recall with and without retrieval of source memory
This finding strongly supports the hypothesis that cued recall ERP effects reflect quantitative variation in the amount or quality of information which can be retrieved about recently experienced events.
Memory retrieval and the parietal cortex: A review of evidence from a dual-process perspective
Separating the Brain Regions Involved in Recollection and Familiarity in Recognition Memory
The neural substrates of recognition memory retrieval were examined in a functional magnetic resonance imaging study to separate activity related to recollection from that related to continuous variations in familiarity, indicating that recollection cannot be attributed to familiarity strength.
Recollection and Familiarity in Recognition Memory: An Event-Related Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging Study
- R. Henson, M. Rugg, T. Shallice, O. Josephs, R. Dolan
- Psychology, BiologyThe Journal of Neuroscience
- 15 May 1999
It is suggested that the responses of different brain regions do dissociate according to the phenomenology associated with memory retrieval, and both R and K judgments for studied words and N judgments for unstudied words were associated with enhanced responses.
An event-related potential study of recognition memory with and without retrieval of source.
Event-related potentials were recorded during the test phase of a recognition memory task in two experiments and offer little support for the view that recognition judgements with and without retrieval of study context depend upon qualitatively different memory processes or systems.
Electrophysiological and haemodynamic correlates of face perception, recognition and priming.
- R. Henson, Y. Goshen-Gottstein, T. Ganel, L. Otten, A. Quayle, M. Rugg
- Biology, PsychologyCerebral cortex
- 1 July 2003
Data support a multi-component model of face-processing, with priming arising from more than one stage, and repetition of familiar faces was associated with earlier onset of the ERP familiarity effect, and haemodynamic decreases in fusiform cortex.
Detecting Latency Differences in Event-Related BOLD Responses: Application to Words versus Nonwords and Initial versus Repeated Face Presentations
We introduce a new method for detecting differences in the latency of blood oxygenation level-dependent (BOLD) responses to brief events within the context of the General Linear Model. Using a…