Now showing items 41-48 of 48
Smoking Cues Elicit Activation in Mesolimbic and Visuospatial Neural Circuits: Evidence from fMRI
(American Journal of Psychiatry, 2002)
Adaptation-level theory and the free recall of mixed-frequency lists
(Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society, 1982-01-01)
Subjects learned a list containing both high-frequency (common) and low-frequency (rare) words after learning five lists of either high-or low-frequency words. As predicted by adaptation-level theory, preexposure to lists ...
51 properties of 125 words: A unit analysis of verbal behavior
(Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 1980-01-01)
Values for 125 words were obtained for 51 scales including measures of orthography, pronunciation, imagery, categorizability, association, number of attributes, age-of-acquisition, word frequency, goodness, emotionality, ...
Very long-term memory for prose and verse
(Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 1977-01-01)
Recalls from five passages learned by undergraduates in the course of growing up in America were obtained. Unlike passages learned in the laboratory, the recalls, while partial, were exact with no evidence of constructive ...
THE SUBTLE DECEIVER - RECALLING OUR PAST
(PSYCHOLOGY TODAY, 1985-01-01)
Characteristics and Constraints in Ballads and Their Effects on Memory
(Discourse Processes, 1991-04-01)
Four sets of ballads, chosen as a sample of an oral tradition as it existed in North Carolina in the early 1900s, were examined in order to determine whether ballad characteristics used in combination are sufficient to account ...
Neuroticism Increases PTSD Symptom Severity by Amplifying the Emotionality, Rehearsal, and Centrality of Trauma Memories.
(Journal of personality, 2017-10)
OBJECTIVE:Although it is well established that neuroticism increases the risk of posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), little is known about the mechanisms that promote PTSD in individuals with elevated levels of neuroticism. ...
A depth aftereffect caused by viewing a rotating Ames window.
After a rotating Ames window has been viewed, a normal test window held diagonal to the subject's line of sight appears to be distorted, having a larger back than front. The effect does not occur if a normal window is rotated ...