The detection model of recognition using know and remember judgments

  title={The detection model of recognition using know and remember judgments},
  author={Chicako Inoue and Francis S. Bellezza},
  journal={Memory \& Cognition},
The signal detection model forknow andremember recognition judgments was tested in two experiments. In Experiment 1, two predictions of the model were tested: (1) that measures of memory sensitivity,A′, are equivalent in value when based on either the recognition (know or remember) criterion or on the remember criterion; and (2) that there is a positive correlation between recognition bias and the proportion of know judgments that are hits, but no correlation between recognition bias and… 
In defense of the signal detection interpretation of remember/know judgments
It is shown that a dual-process account of recognition memory is compatible with a unidimensional detection model despite the common notion that such a model necessarily assumes a single process.
Evaluating models of remember-know judgments: Complexity, mimicry, and discriminability
The one-dimensional model is generally less complex than the others, but despite this handicap, it dominates the others as the best-fitting model and should be preferred.
A continuous dual-process model of remember/know judgments.
A new signal-detection model is proposed that does not deny either the validity of dual-process theory or the possibility that remember/know judgments can-when used in the right way-help to distinguish between memories that are largely recollection based from those that are mainly familiarity based.
Recognition memory for source and occurrence: The importance of recollection
The results indicated that the unequal-variance assumption in a single-process signal detection model was not a valid substitution for recollection and that recollection was used to make recognition judgments even when assessments of familiarity were useful.
Remember, know, confidence and the mirror effect: Changes as a function of discriminability conditions
Recognition memory for Spanish-Catalan cognate and noncognate words was tested at retention intervals of 20 minutes, 1 hour, and 24 hours (Experiment 1) using a remember/know response procedure, and
Comparison of RK and confidence judgement ROCs in recognition memory
Several indicators have been used to differentiate familiarity and recollection processes. One dualist theory stipulates that it is possible to decide whether memories come from a feeling of knowing
The Role of Decision Processes in Conscious Recollection
Dual-process models of recognition memory posit a rapid retrieval process that produces a general sense of familiarity and a slower retrieval process that produces conscious recollections of prior
Context, remember–know recognition judgements, and ROC parameters
It is thought that a productive use of the remember–know methodology involves the minimisation of the bias factors that may contaminate the responses, in addition to the introduction of the experimental manipulations needed to promote recollective and/or familiarity processes.
Recognition memory with little or no remembering: Implications for a detection model
Remembering and knowing are two states of awareness that reflect autonoetic and noetic consciousness. Recent extensions of signal detection theory have attempted to fitremember andknow responses,
Predicting individual false alarm rates and signal detection theory: A role for remembering
The relationships between hit, remember, and false alarm rates were examined across individual subjects in three remember-know experiments in order to determine whether signal detection theory would be consistent with the observed data, which demonstrated that the hit rate cannot be viewed as the result of a single underlying strength process.


The effect of context on discrimination and bias in recognition memory for pictures and words
The finding that pictures, which are less polysemous than words, are as affected by context change as words are supports encoding-Specificity theory over semantic theory and suggests that the major effect of context manipulation is to produce a change in-bias.
The Role of Decision Processes in Conscious Recollection
Dual-process models of recognition memory posit a rapid retrieval process that produces a general sense of familiarity and a slower retrieval process that produces conscious recollections of prior
Remembering and knowing: Two means of access to the personal past
The nature of recollective experience was examined in a recognition memory task, and data support the two-factor theories of recognition memory by dissociating two forms of recognition, and shed light on the nature of conscious recollection.
Judgments of frequency and recognition memory in a multiple-trace memory model.
The multiple-trace simulation model, MINERVA 2, was applied to a number of phenomena found in experiments on relative and absolute judgments of frequency, and forced-choice and yes-no recognition
Memory and the theory of signal detection.
A recurrent problem in the study of recognition memory has been that of combining hits and false alarms (or correct and incorrect responses) into a single index of performance. That the proportion of
The Relation between Remembering and Knowing as Bases for Recognition: Effects of Size Congruency
Abstract In three recognition memory experiments, subjects studied a list of randomly generated geometric shapes, followed by a recognition test in which old items were either size congruent (same
The role of decision processes in remembering and knowing
A meta-analysis of published data and a simple experiment tested predictions from the decision process analysis of remember/know responses.
Decision processes in recognition memory: criterion shifts and the list-strength paradigm.
  • E. Hirshman
  • Psychology
    Journal of experimental psychology. Learning, memory, and cognition
  • 1995
Investigation of the hypothesis that the measured criterion increases systematically with the memorability of old items leads to results consistent with this hypothesis, which is supported by three experiments using the list-strength paradigm and a review of the prior literature.
Forgetting in recognition memory with and without recollective experience
Retention interval was manipulated in two recognition-memory experiments in which subjects indicated when recognizing a word whether its recognition was accompanied by some recollective experience
Testing global memory models using ROC curves.
Global memory models are evaluated by using data from recognition memory experiments that provide information about the standard deviations of familiarity values for old and new test items in the models, and the models are inconsistent with these results.