Now showing items 1-10 of 48
The ‘language’ and ‘feel’ of bilingual memory: Mnemonic traces
(Estudios de Sociolingüística, 2004)
The effects of song familiarity and age on phenomenological characteristics and neural recruitment during autobiographical memory retrieval.
Recent research suggests that emotional music clips can serve as a highly successful tool for eliciting rich autobiographical memories, and that the utility of these cues may be related to their subjective familiarity. The ...
Clustering by alcoholic Korsakoff patients.
Twelve alcoholic Korsakoff patients and 12 alcoholic controls recalled two clusterable lists, and two nonclusterable lists. Korsakoff patients recalled more from the clusterable than the nonclusterable lists. Detailed analysis ...
Beginnings of a theory of autobiographical remembering
(AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL MEMORY, 1998-01-01)
First-order approximation to English, second-order approximation to English, and orthographic neighbor ratio norms for 925 nouns
(Behavior Research Methods & Instrumentation, 1981-11-01)
First- and second-order approximations to English and orthographic neighbor ratio values are provided for Paivio, Yuille, and Madigan's (1968) 925 nouns. First- and second-order approximations to English are information ...
Word⇔initial and word⇔final ngram frequencies
(Journal of Literacy Research, 1978-01-01)
Every word-initial and word-final letter cluster, or ngram, that occurred in 30 or more different words in one million words of running text is listed along with the number of different words and the total number of words ...
A simple method for producing figures for publication
(Behavior Research Methods and Instrumentation, 1976)
Mix levels of analysis with care; genres not at all
(Cultural analysis: An interdisciplinary forum on folklore and popular culture, 2008)
The normative and personal life: Individual and cultural differences in personal life stories and cultural life scripts
(INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PSYCHOLOGY, 2008-06-01)
RHYME AND REASON - INTEGRAL PROPERTIES OF WORDS
(BULLETIN OF THE PSYCHONOMIC SOCIETY, 1986-09-01)