Spatial memory in alcohol-dependent subjects: using a push-button maze to test the principle of equiavailability.

@article{Bowden1993SpatialMI,
  title={Spatial memory in alcohol-dependent subjects: using a push-button maze to test the principle of equiavailability.},
  author={Stephen C. Bowden and Renee J McCarter},
  journal={Brain and cognition},
  year={1993},
  volume={22 1},
  pages={51-62}
}
The principle of equiavailability states that once the locations in a spatial array are learned, then all locations in the array are simultaneously available in memory (Levine, Jankovic, & Palij, 1982). To test the application of this principle, 21 nonamnesic, alcohol-dependent, male subjects and 20 demographic and ability-matched male control subjects were required to learn a series of push-button maze paths and to perform shortcut or retrace movements on the paths. The results for the control… CONTINUE READING

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