LOGIN TO YOUR ACCOUNT

Username
Password
Remember Me
Or use your Academic/Social account:

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Or use your Academic/Social account:

Congratulations!

You have just completed your registration at OpenAire.

Before you can login to the site, you will need to activate your account. An e-mail will be sent to you with the proper instructions.

Important!

Please note that this site is currently undergoing Beta testing.
Any new content you create is not guaranteed to be present to the final version of the site upon release.

Thank you for your patience,
OpenAire Dev Team.

Close This Message

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Name:
Username:
Password:
Verify Password:
E-mail:
Verify E-mail:
*All Fields Are Required.
Please Verify You Are Human:
fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: BF, RC0321
In their recent article, Acheson, MacDonald, and Postle (Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 37:44-59, 2011) made an important but controversial suggestion: They hypothesized that (a) semantic information has an effect on order information in short-term memory (STM) and (b) order recall in STM is based on the level of activation of items within the relevant lexico-semantic long-term memory (LTM) network. However, verbal STM research has typically led to the conclusion that factors such as semantic category have a large effect on the number of correctly recalled items, but little or no impact on order recall (Poirier & Saint-Aubin, Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 48A:384-404, 1995; Saint-Aubin, Ouellette, & Poirier, Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 12:171-177, 2005; Tse, Memory 17:874-891, 2009). Moreover, most formal models of short-term order memory currently suggest a separate mechanism for order coding-that is, one that is separate from item representation and not associated with LTM lexico-semantic networks. Both of the experiments reported here tested the predictions that we derived from Acheson et al. The findings show that, as predicted, manipulations aiming to affect the activation of item representations significantly impacted order memory.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • ls14
    • tr12
    • eg10
    • en 8
    • P 6
    • e 4 2 0
    • s14
    • tr12
    • eg10
    • en8
    • P6
    • e 4 2 0 Gupta, P. (2009). A computational model of non word repetition, immediate serial
    • and long-term memory in the verbal domain. Hove: Psychology Press Hamilton, A. C. & Martin, R. C. (2007). Proactive interference in a semantic short-term
    • memory deficit: Role of semantic and phonological relatedness. Cortex, 43, 112-123. Henson, R.N. (1998). Short-term memory for serial order: the Start-End Model.
    • Cognitive Psychology, 36, 73-137. Henson, R. N., Norris, D. G., Page, M. P. A., & Baddeley, A. D. (1996). Unchained
    • of Experimental Psychology, 49A, 80-115. Houghton, G. (1990). The problem of serial order: A neural network model of sequence
    • language generation (pp. 287-319). London, England: Academic Press Hulme, C., Maughan, S. & Brown, G.D.A. (1991). Memory for familiar and unfamiliar
    • Language, 30, 685-701. Hulme, C., Stuart, G., Brown, G.D.A. & Morin, C. (2003). High- and low-frequency
    • recall. Journal of Memory and Language, 49, 500-518. Hurlstone, M. J., Hitch, G. J. & Baddeley, A. D. (2014). Memory for serial order across
    • Bulletin. 140 (2), 339-373 Lewandowsky, S., & Farrell, S. (2008). Short-term memory: New data and a model. The
    • Psychology of Learning and Motivation, 49, 1-48. Loftus, G.R. & Masson, M.E.J. (1994) Using confidence intervals in within-subjects
    • designs. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 1, 476-490. Majerus, S. (2009). Verbal short-term memory and temporary activation of language
    • (pp 244-276). Hove, UK: Psychology Press. Majerus, S., & Boukebza, C. (2013). Short-term memory for serial order supports
    • Experimental Child Psychology, 116, 811-828 Martin, N. & Gupta, P. (2004). Exploring the relation-ship between word processing
    • 21, 213-228. Martin R. C. (2006). Semantic short-term memory, language processing, and inhibition.
    • processing (pp. 162-191). Hoboken, NJ: Taylor & Francis. Masson, M. E. J., & Loftus, G. R. (2003). Using confidence intervals for graphically
    • based data interpretation. Canadian Journal of Experimental Psychology, 57, 203-220. Nelson, D.L., McEvoy, C.L., & Schreiber, T.A. 2004. The University of South Florida
    • Instruments, & Computers, 36, 408-420. Oberauer, K., Lewandowsky, S.,Farrell, S.,Jarrold, C., & Greaves, M. (2012). Modeling
    • 19, 779-819. doi:10.3758/s13423-012-0272 Page, M. (2005). Connectionist models of short-term memory for serial order. In G.
    • Houghton (Ed.), Connectionist Models in Cognitive Psychology. (Vol. chapter 7, pp. 215-
    • 219). Taylor & Francis. Page, M. P. A., & Norris, D. (1998). The primacy model: A new model of immediate
    • serial recall. Psychological Review, 105(4), 761-781. Page, M. P. A., & Norris, D. (2009). A model linking immediate serial recall, the Hebb
    • the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 364,3737-3753. Poirier, M., & Saint-Aubin, J. (1995). Memory for related and unrelated words: Further
    • Journal of Experimental Psychology A: Human Experimental Psychology, 48A, 384-404 Poirier, M. & Saint-Aubin, J. (1996). Immediate serial recall, word frequency, item
    • identity and item position. Canadian Journal of Experimental Psychology, 50, 408-412. Romani C, McAlpine S, Martin RC. (2008). Concreteness effects in different tasks:
    • Psychology. 61 (2) 292-323 Roodenrys, S. J. (2009). Explaining phonological neighbourhood effects in short-term
    • memory in the verbal domain (pp. 177-197). Hove: Psychology Press Roodenrys, S. J. & Miller, L. M. (2008). A constrained Rasch model of trace
    • redintegration in serial recall. Memory and Cognition, 36, 578-587. Saint-Aubin, J., Ouellette, D. & Poirier, M. (2005). Semantic similarity and immediate
    • serial recall: Is there an effect on all trials? Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, 12, 171-177. Saint-Aubin, J. & Poirier, M. (1999a). The influence of long-term memory factors on
    • immediate serial recall: An item and order analysis. International Journal of Psychology, 34,
    • 347-352. Saint-Aubin, J. & Poirier, M. (1999b). Semantic similarity and immediate serial recall:
    • Psychology, 52A(2), 367-394 Saint-Aubin, J. & Poirier, M. (2000). Immediate Serial Recall of Words and Non-Words:
    • A Test of the Retrieval Based Hypothesis. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 7 (2), 332-340 Saint-Aubin, J., & Poirier, M. (2005). Word frequency effects in immediate serial recall:
    • Item familiarity and item co-occurrence have the same effect. Memory, 13(3-4), 325-332. Schweickert, R. (1993). A multinomial processing tree model for degradation and
    • redintegration in immediate recall. Memory & Cognition, 21, 168-175. Stuart, G. & Hulme, C. (2000). The effects of word co-occurrence on short-term
    • Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory & Cognition, 26, 796-802. Tehan, G., Humphreys, M. S., Tolan, G., and Pitcher, C., (2004). The role of context in
    • Learning Memory and Cognition, 30, pp. 107-119. ISSN 0278-7393 Thorn A. S. C., Frankish C. R. (2005). Long-term knowledge effects on serial recall of
    • Memory, & Cognition, 31, 729-735. Thorn, A., Frankish, C. R., & Gathercole, S. E. (2009). The infuence of long-term
    • 198-219). Hove, UK: Psychology Press. Thorn, A., & Page, M. (2009). Interactions between short-term and long-term memory
    • in the verbal domain. Hove, UK: Psychological Press. Tse, C.S. (2009). The role of associative strength in the semantic relatedness effect on
    • immediate serial recall. Memory, 17, 874-891. Walker, I. & Hulme, C. (1999). Concrete words are easier to recall than abstract:
    • Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition , 25, 1256 - 1271
  • No related research data.
  • No similar publications.

Share - Bookmark

Download from

Cite this article