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Human Memory: A Proposed System and its Control Processes
Controlled and automatic human information processing: II. Perceptual learning, automatic attending and a general theory.
Tested the 2-process theory of detection, search, and attention presented by the current authors (1977) in a series of experiments. The studies (a) demonstrate the qualitative difference between 2…
Controlled and Automatic Human Information Processing: 1. Detection, Search, and Attention.
A series of studies using both reaction time and accuracy measures is presented, which traces these concepts in the form of automatic detection and controlled, search through the areas of detection, search, and attention and resolves a number of apparent conflicts in the literature.
Controlled and automatic human information processing: I
A model for recognition memory: REM—retrieving effectively from memory
A new model of recognition memory is reported. This model is placed within, and introduces, a more elaborate theory that is being developed to predict the phenomena of explicit and implicit, and…
A retrieval model for both recognition and recall.
A model for response latency and the latencies of correct and incorrect responses in recognition memory and an interpretation of reaction time in information processing research are presented.
Search of associative memory.
Describes search of associative memory (SAM), a general theory of retrieval from long-term memory that combines features of associative network models and random search models. It posits…
The control of short-term memory.
SAM: A theory of probabilistic search in associative memory.
Word Association Spaces for Predicting Semantic Similarity Effects in Episodic Memory.
This research will apply scaling techniques such as SVD as well as Multidimensional Scaling on a large database of free association collected by Nelson, McEvoy, and Schreiber (1999) containing norms for first associates for over 5000 words to uncover the latent information available in the free association norms that is not directly available by investigating simple measures for associative strengths.