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Robinson, Sarita Jane; Rollings, Lucy J. L. (2010)
Publisher: Routledge
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: C800

Classified by OpenAIRE into

mesheuropmc: mental disorders, behavioral disciplines and activities
Although it is widely known that memory is enhanced when encoding and retrieval occur in the same state, the impact of elevated stress/arousal is less understood. This study explores mood-dependent memory's effects on visual recognition and recall of material memorized either in a neutral mood or under higher stress/arousal levels. Participants’ (N = 60) recognition and recall were assessed while they experienced either the same or a mismatched mood at retrieval. The results suggested that both visual recognition and recall memory were higher when participants experienced the same mood at encoding and retrieval compared with those who experienced a mismatch in mood context between encoding and retrieval. These findings offer support for a mood dependency effect on both the recognition and recall of visual information.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Baker, J. R., Bezance, J. B., Zellaby, E. & Aggleton, J. P. (2004). Chewing gum can produce context-dependent effects upon memory. Appetite, 43(2), 207-210.
    • Bradley, B, Brown, S, Chu, S., & Lea, R (2009). Effects of orally administered lavender essential oil on responses to anxiety-provoking film clips. Human Psychopharmacology Clinical and Experimental. 24(4), 319-330.
    • Brewin, C. R. (2007). Autobiographical memory for trauma: update on four controversies. Memory. 15(3), 227-248.
    • Weldon, M. S. & Roediger, H. L. (1987). Altering retrieval demands reverses the picture superiority effect. Memory and Cognition. 15(4), 269-280.
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