Remembering can cause inhibition: retrieval-induced inhibition as cue independent process.

@article{Veling2004RememberingCC,
  title={Remembering can cause inhibition: retrieval-induced inhibition as cue independent process.},
  author={Harm Veling and Ad van Knippenberg},
  journal={Journal of experimental psychology. Learning, memory, and cognition},
  year={2004},
  volume={30 2},
  pages={
          315-8
        }
}
Previous experiments have mostly relied on recall as a dependent measure to assess whether retrieval of information from memory causes inhibition of related information. This study aimed to measure this inhibition in a more direct way. In Experiment 1, it was shown that repeated retrieval of exemplars from a category resulted in longer recognition latencies to nonretrieved exemplars from that same category, compared with recognition latencies to control exemplars. Experiment 2 obtained the same… 
An investigation of response competition in retrieval-induced forgetting
Abstract It has been demonstrated that retrieval practice on a subset of studied items can cause forgetting of different related studied items. This retrieval-induced forgetting (the RIF effect) has
Retrieval-induced forgetting and recognition memory: insights from behavioral and electrophysiological experiments
Retrieving a subset of previously studied items can impair later recognition of related items. Using the remember/know procedure (Experiment 1 and 5), the ROC procedure (Experiments 2-4), and
On the status of cue independence as a criterion for memory inhibition: evidence against the covert blocking hypothesis.
TLDR
This work replicated cue-independent RIF and documented how access to the original study cues influences this effect, and found that overtly providing category cues on independent probe tests never increased RIF.
COGNITIVE SCIENCE & NEUROSCIENCE | RESEARCH ARTICLE An investigation of response competition in retrieval-induced forgetting
1 * Abstract: It has been demonstrated that retrieval practice on a subset of studied items can cause forgetting of different related studied items. This retrieval-induced forgetting (the RIF effect)
Retrieval-induced forgetting in item recognition: evidence for a reduction in general memory strength.
  • B. Spitzer, K. Bäuml
  • Psychology
    Journal of experimental psychology. Learning, memory, and cognition
  • 2007
TLDR
The authors argue that retrieval-induced forgetting in item recognition is caused by a reduction in general memory strength, which is consistent with prior work on free recall, cued recall, associative recognition, and response latencies and agrees with the inhibitory account of retrieved forgetting.
Retrieval-induced forgetting in implicit memory tests: The role of test awareness
TLDR
Test awareness seems to mediate retrieval-induced forgetting in implicit memory tasks, and this hypothesis predicts similar effects in implicitMemory tasks.
Retrieval-induced forgetting in perceptually driven memory tests.
TLDR
The authors adapted the standard paradigm to introduce lexical categories and indicated that the presence of RIF effects depended on using adequate cuing to induce competition during the retrieval practice and on the final memory test tapping the inhibited representation.
No retrieval-induced forgetting using item-specific independent cues: evidence against a general inhibitory account.
TLDR
Results are not in line with a general inhibitory account, because this account predicts retrieval-induced forgetting with independent cues, but forgetting was found for both item types when studied categories were used as cues.
Retrieval-Induced Forgetting and Executive Control
TLDR
Results strongly suggest that inhibition involved in RIF is the result of executive-control processes.
When remembering causes forgetting: electrophysiological correlates of retrieval-induced forgetting.
TLDR
The present findings give support to an inhibitory control account of retrieval-induced forgetting and are in accord with the view that prefrontal regions play an important role in the selection and maintenance of relevant memory representations at the expense of those currently irrelevant.
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-7 OF 7 REFERENCES
Assessing the inhibitory account of retrieval-induced forgetting with implicit-memory tests.
TLDR
Across the 5 experiments poorer performance for unpracticed items was seen in conceptual implicit memory but not in perceptual implicit memory (stem completion, perceptual identification).
On the status of inhibitory mechanisms in cognition: memory retrieval as a model case.
TLDR
It is argued that inhibitory processes are used to resolve computational problems of selection common to memory retrieval and selective attention and that retrieval is best regarded as conceptually focused selective attention.
Remembering can cause forgetting: retrieval dynamics in long-term memory.
TLDR
A critical role for suppression in models of retrieval inhibition and a retrieval-induced forgetting that implicate the retrieval process itself in everyday forgetting are suggested.
A limit on retrieval-induced forgetting.
TLDR
Although the authors demonstrated a retrieval- induced forgetting effect using a category-cued recall task, they failed to show retrieval-induced forgetting on several different memory tests that used item-specific cues.
Continuing Influences of To-Be-Forgotten Information
TLDR
It is argued that it is critical for humans to forget; that is, to have some means of preventing out-of-date information from interfering with the recall of current information, and that the primary means of accomplishing adaptive updating of human memory is retrieval inhibition.