More ways than one: ERPs reveal multiple familiarity signals in the word frequency mirror effect.

Abstract

Recent dual-process models of the word frequency mirror effect place absolute familiarity, an item׳s baseline familiarity at a given time point, as responsible for false alarm differences and recollection for hit rate differences between high and low frequency items. One of the earliest dual-process propositions, however, posits an additional relative… (More)
DOI: 10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2014.03.007

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Cite this paper

@article{Bridger2014MoreWT, title={More ways than one: ERPs reveal multiple familiarity signals in the word frequency mirror effect.}, author={Emma K. Bridger and Regine Bader and Axel Mecklinger}, journal={Neuropsychologia}, year={2014}, volume={57}, pages={179-90} }