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For questions specific to studying/testing working memory and its capacity

3
votes
To add to Arnon's answer, modality-specific working memory capacity (WMC) does correlate within individuals, so in some cases, you could certainly predict one from the other. As long as dumb predictio …
answered Jun 25 '15 by Christian Hummeluhr
5
votes
Takeuchi et al. (2011) had participants in an fMRI perform three tasks in order to measure creativity, working memory and intelligence. S-A creativity test as a measure of creativity (Society For C …
answered May 7 '15 by Christian Hummeluhr
4
votes
Short answer: Based on my assessment of the literature, I would say that a vague hint leaves room for retrieval practice, and will therefore likely elicit a testing effect. An obvious hint does not, a …
answered Apr 28 '15 by Christian Hummeluhr
12
votes
The conclusions drawn in Inoue & Matsuzawa's (2007) study, which seems to be available here, are suspect. First off, the sample sizes (6 chimp, 9 human subjects) are simply too small to draw good infe …
answered Mar 28 '13 by Christian Hummeluhr
2
votes
Your initial intuition, that eliminating subvocalization makes understanding more difficult, seems to be consistent with empirical evidence. Slowiaczek and Clifton (1980) investigated the effect of el …
answered May 7 '15 by Christian Hummeluhr
3
votes
Short answer: It does not make sense to talk about 'bridging' implicit and explicit memory. Longer answer: Explicitness and implicitness of memory is most appropriately considered a property of the m …
answered Apr 16 '15 by Christian Hummeluhr
2
votes
It is difficult to overstate the extent to which analysis of variance-based linear modeling based for different groups dominates the cognitive sciences. A recent methodological review of the psycholog …
answered May 1 '15 by Christian Hummeluhr
4
votes
The neural substrates most involved in retrieval-induced forgetting (RIF) appear to be the anterior cingulate cortex (ACC), the dorsolateral pre-frontal cortex (DLPFC) and the ventrolateral pre-fronta …
answered Apr 18 '15 by Christian Hummeluhr
3
votes
Yes, they do, but not all of these are different methods for testing memory. Because of the way you've set up the stimulus presentation here, these are effectively all serial verbal working memory te …
answered May 3 '15 by Christian Hummeluhr