نتایج جستجو برای recall

تعداد نتایج: 37506  

Journal: :Memory & cognition 2012
Jonathan F Miller, Christoph T Weidemann, Michael J Kahana,

Although much is known about the dynamics of memory search in the free recall task, relatively little is known about the factors related to recall termination. Reanalyzing individual trial data from 14 prior studies (1,079 participants in 28,015 trials) and defining termination as occurring when a final response is followed by a long nonresponse interval, we observed that termination probabilit...

Journal: :IEEE Computer 2008
Oliver Bimber,

T oday, human-computer interfaces (HCIs) are rather physical in nature. The communication of information from and to computers is limited to the capabilities of individual input and output devices. With a typing speed of less than 50 words per minute and a reading rate of less than 300 words per minute, my transmission rate to and from my laptop is far lower than the communication bandwidth of ...

Journal: :Current Biology 2008
Nigel Williams,

7,000 plant species for food but today around 20 species provide 90 per cent of the global human diet. Of the 7,100 varieties of apple recorded in America a century ago, 6,800 have now been lost. And there are worries, for example, that the maize staple in southern Africa may be under increasing challenge from climate change. Svalbard provides " the last line in the defence against the extincti...

2016
Eugen Tarnow,

I find that the total retrieval time in word free recall increases linearly with the total number of items recalled. Measured slopes, the time to retrieve an additional item, vary from 1.4-4.5 seconds per item depending upon presentation rate, subject age and whether there is a delay after list presentation or not. These times to retrieve an additional item obey a second linear relationship as ...

2004
Henry L. Roediger,

Subjects encoded homographs (e.g., iron) in one of two contexts, produced by preceding them with words from two different categories to which the item belonged (e.g., items that were metals or utensils). Later, subjects were tested either under free-recall conditions, or with one or the other of the category names that were either congruous or incongruous with the original encoding of the targe...

Journal: :Journal of experimental psychology. Learning, memory, and cognition 2016
Earl Y Popp, Michael J Serra,

Recent research suggests that human memory systems evolved to remember animate things better than inanimate things. In the present experiments, we examined whether these effects occur for both free recall and cued recall. In Experiment 1, we directly compared the effect of animacy on free recall and cued recall. Participants studied lists of objects and lists of animals for free-recall tests, a...

Journal: :ERCIM News 2012
Jaldert O. Rombouts, Pieter R. Roelfsema, Sander M. Bohte,

From the infinite set of routes that you could drive to work, you have probably found a way that gets you there in a reasonable time, dealing with traffic conditions and running minimal risks. Humans are very good at learning such efficient sequences based on very little feedback, but it is unclear how the brain learns to solve such tasks. At CWI, in collaboration with the Netherlands Institute...

Journal: :The Yale Journal of Biology and Medicine 1973
E. S. Godfrey,

The following year (1952), after Emerson had presented his account, Dr. God-frey's story of the beginnings of the AES were set forth before the Society. It was quite different, almost, in fact-a rebuttal. Even in the early 1920s, as an active health official, Godfrey had begun a crusade to convince public health workers around the country of the value of accurate, quantitative reporting of dise...

Journal: :Science 1973
R M Shiffrin,

Lists of complex pictures, not easily encoded verbally, were presented to subjects who recalled them by writing brief descriptions. The lists were 10, 20, and 40 pictures in length. Recall failed to show the primacy and recency effects seen with verbal materials, but was lower for pictures in longer lists. This argues for serial-position effects based in short-term memory and independent list-l...

2010
Michael J. Kahana, Jonathan F. Miller,

How do we search our memories to recall information that occurred in a given temporal context? In the laboratory, this basic question concerning human memory is addressed by asking people to study a sequence of individually presented items (typically words) and then to try to recall all of the items they can remember in any order. This task, first introduced by E.A. Kirkpatrick in 1894, is term...

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