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Long-term memory

long-term memory loss, long-term memory care residential facilities
Long-term memory LTM is the stage of the dual memory model proposed by the Atkinson-Shiffrin memory model, and informative knowledge can be stored for long periods of time While short-term and working memory persist for only about 18 to 30 seconds, informative knowledge can remain as long-term memory indefinitely Long-term memory is commonly labelled as explicit memory declarative, as well as episodic memory, semantic memory, autobiographical memory, and implicit memory procedural memory

Contents

  • 1 Dual-store memory model
    • 11 Atkinson-Shiffrin memory model
    • 12 Baddeley's model of working memory
  • 2 Encoding of information
    • 21 Sleep
  • 3 Divisions
    • 31 Explicit memory
      • 311 Episodic memory
      • 312 Semantic memory
      • 313 Autobiographical memory
    • 32 Implicit memory
  • 4 Disorders of memory
    • 41 Traumatic brain injury
    • 42 Neurodegenerative diseases
  • 5 Biological underpinnings at the cellular level
  • 6 Contradictory evidence
  • 7 Single-store memory model
  • 8 See also
  • 9 Footnotes
  • 10 References
  • 11 Further reading

Dual-store memory modeledit

According to Miller, whose paper in 1956 popularized the theory of the "magic number seven", short-term memory is limited to a certain number of chunks of information, while long-term memory has a limitless store1

Atkinson-Shiffrin memory modeledit

Main article: Atkinson–Shiffrin memory model

According to the dual store memory model proposed by Richard C Atkinson and Richard Shiffrin in 1968, memories can reside in the short-term "buffer" for a limited time while they are simultaneously strengthening their associations in long-term memory When items are first presented, they enter short-term memory, but due to its limited space, as new items enter, older ones are pushed out However, each time an item in short-term memory is rehearsed, it is strengthened in long-term memory Similarly, the longer an item stays in short-term memory, the stronger its association becomes in long-term memory2

Baddeley's model of working memoryedit

Main article: Baddeley's model of working memory

In 1974 Baddeley and Hitch proposed an alternative theory of short-term memory: Baddeley's model of working memory According to this theory, short-term memory is divided into different slave systems for different types of input items, and there is an executive control supervising what items enter and exit those systems34 The slave systems include the phonological loop, the visuo-spatial sketchpad, and the episodic buffer later added by Baddeley5

Encoding of informationedit

Long-term memory encodes information semantically for storage, as researched by Baddeley6 In vision, the information needs to enter working memory before it can be stored into long-term memory This is evidenced by the fact that the speed with which information is stored into long-term memory is determined by the amount of information that can be fit, at each step, into visual working memory7 In other words, the larger the capacity of working memory for certain stimuli, the faster will these materials be learned

Synaptic Consolidation is the process by which items are transferred from short-term to long-term memory Within the first minutes or hours after acquisition, the engram memory trace is encoded within synapses, becoming resistant though not immune to interference from outside sources89

As long-term memory is subject to fading in the natural forgetting process, maintenance rehearsal several recalls/retrievals of memory may be needed to preserve long term memories10 Individual retrievals can take place in increasing intervals in accordance with the principle of spaced repetition This can happen quite naturally through reflection or deliberate recall also known as recapitulation, often dependent on the perceived importance of the material Using testing methods as a form of recall can lead to the testing effect, which aids long term memory through information retrieval and feedback

Sleepedit

Some theories consider sleep to be an important factor in establishing well-organized long-term memories See also sleep and learning Sleep plays a key function in the consolidation of new memories11

According to Tarnow's theory, long-term memories are stored in dream format reminiscent of the Penfield & Rasmussen’s findings that electrical excitations of cortex give rise to experiences similar to dreams During waking life an executive function interprets long-term memory consistent with reality checking Tarnow 2003 It is further proposed in the theory that the information stored in memory, no matter how it was learned, can affect performance on a particular task without the subject being aware that this memory is being used Newly acquired declarative memory traces are believed to be reactivated during NonREM sleep to promote their hippocampo-neocortical transfer for long-term storage12 Specifically new declarative memories are better remembered if recall follows Stage II non-rapid eye movement sleep The reactivation of memories during sleep can lead to lasting synaptic changes within certain neural networks It is the high spindle activity, low oscillation activity, and delta wave activity during NREM sleep that helps to contribute to declarative memory consolidation In learning before sleep spindles are redistributed to neuronally active upstates within slow oscillations11 Sleep spindles are thought to induce synaptic changes and thereby contribute to memory consolidation during sleep Here, we examined the role of sleep in the object-place recognition task, a task closely comparable to tasks typically applied for testing human declarative memory: It is a one-trial task, hippocampus-dependent, not stressful and can be repeated within the same animal13 Sleep deprivation reduces vigilance or arousal levels, affecting the efficiency of certain cognitive functions such as learning and memory14

The theory that sleep benefits memory retention is not a new idea It has been around since Ebbinghaus's experiment on forgetting in 1885 More recently studies have been done by Payne and colleagues and Holtz and colleagues15 In Payne and colleague's16 experiment participants were randomly selected and split into two groups Both groups were given semantically related or unrelated word pairs, but one group was given the information at 9am and the other group received theirs at 9pm Participants were then tested on the word pairs at one of three intervals 30 minutes, 12 hours, or 24 hours later It was found that participants who had a period of sleep between the learning and testing sessions did better on the memory tests This information is similar to other results found by previous experiments by Jenkins and Dallenbach 1924 It has also been found that many domains of declarative memory are affected by sleep such as emotional memory, semantic memory, and direct encoding16

Holtz15 found that not only does sleep affect consolidation of declarative memories, but also procedural memories In this experiment fifty adolescent participants were taught either word pairs which represents declarative memory and a finger tapping task procedural memory at one of two different times of day What they found was that the procedural finger tapping task was best encoded and remembered directly before sleep, but the declarative word pairs task was better remembered and encoded if learned at 3 in the afternoon15

Divisionsedit

The brain does not store memories in one unified structure, as might be seen in a computer's hard disk drive Instead, different types of memory are stored in different regions of the brain Long-term memory is typically divided up into two major headings: explicit memory and implicit memory2

Explicit memoryedit

Explicit memory declarative memory refers to all memories that are consciously available These are encoded by the hippocampus, entorhinal cortex, and perirhinal cortex, but consolidated and stored elsewhere The precise location of storage is unknown, but the temporal cortex has been proposed as a likely candidate Research by Meulemans and Van der Linden 2003 found that amnesiac patients with damage to the medial temporal lobe performed more poorly on explicit learning tests than did healthy controls However, these same amnesiac patients performed at the same rate as healthy controls on implicit learning tests This implies that the medial temporal lobe is heavily involved in explicit learning, but not in implicit learning1718

Declarative memory has three major subdivisions:

Episodic memoryedit

Episodic memory refers to memory for specific events in time, as well as supporting their formation and retrieval Some examples of episodic memory would be remembering someone's name and what happened at your last interaction with each other1920 Experiments conducted by Spaniol and colleagues indicated that older adults have worse episodic memories than younger adults because episodic memory requires context dependent memory21

Semantic memoryedit

Semantic memory refers to knowledge about factual information, such as the meaning of words Semantic memory is independent information such as information remembered for a test20 In contrast with episodic memory, older adults and younger adults do not show much of a difference in semantic memory, presumably because semantic memory does not depend on context memory21

Autobiographical memoryedit

Autobiographical memory refers to knowledge about events and personal experiences from an individual's own life Though similar to episodic memory, it differs in that it contains only those experiences which directly pertain to the individual, from across their lifespan Conway and Pleydell-Pearce 2000 argue that this is one component of the self-memory system22

Implicit memoryedit

Implicit memory procedural memory refers to the use of objects or movements of the body, such as how exactly to use a pencil, drive a car, or ride a bicycle This type of memory is encoded and it is presumed stored by the striatum and other parts of the basal ganglia The basal ganglia is believed to mediate procedural memory and other brain structures and is largely independent of the hippocampus23 Research by Manelis, Hanson, and Hanson 2011 found that the reactivation of the parietal and occipital regions was associated with implicit memory24 Procedural memory is considered non-declarative memory or unconscious memory which includes priming and non-associative learning2025 The first part of nondeclarative memory implicit memory involves priming Priming occurs when you do something faster after you have already done that activity, such as writing or using a fork26 Other categories of memory may also be relevant to the discussion of long-term memory For example:

Emotional memory, the memory for events that evoke a particularly strong emotion, is a domain that can involve both declarative and procedural memory processes Emotional memories are consciously available, but elicit a powerful, unconscious physiological reaction Research indicates that the amygdala is extremely active during emotional situations, and acts with the hippocampus and prefrontal cortex in the encoding and consolidation of emotional events2728

Working memory is not part of long-term memory, but is important for long-term memory to function Working memory holds and manipulates information for a short period of time, before it is either forgotten or encoded into long-term memory Then, in order to remember something from long-term memory, it must be brought back into working memory If working memory is overloaded it can affect the encoding of long-term memory If one has a good working memory they may have a better long-term memory encoding1929

Disorders of memoryedit

Main article: Memory disorder

Minor everyday slips and lapses of memory are fairly commonplace, and may increase naturally with age, when ill, or when under stress Some women may experience more memory lapses following the onset of the menopause30 In general, more serious problems with memory occur due to traumatic brain injury or neurodegenerative disease

Traumatic brain injuryedit

The majority of findings about memory have been the result of studies that lesioned specific brain regions in rats or primates, but some of the most important work has been the result of accidental or inadvertent brain trauma The most famous case in recent memory studies is the case study of HM, who had parts of his hippocampus, parahippocampal cortices, and surrounding tissue removed in an attempt to cure his epilepsy His subsequent total anterograde amnesia and partial retrograde amnesia provided the first evidence for the localization of memory function, and further clarified the differences between declarative and procedural memory

Neurodegenerative diseasesedit

Many neurodegenerative diseases can cause memory loss Some of the most prevalent and, as a consequence, most intensely researched include Alzheimer's disease, dementia, Huntington's disease, multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's disease, and schizophrenia None act specifically on memory; instead, memory loss is often a casualty of generalized neuronal deterioration Currently, these illnesses are irreversible, but research into stem cells, psychopharmacology, and genetic engineering holds much promise

Those with Alzheimer's disease generally display symptoms such as getting momentarily lost on familiar routes, placing possessions in inappropriate locations and distortions of existing memories or completely forgetting memories Researchers have often used the Deese–Roediger–McDermott paradigm DRM to study the effects of Alzheimer's disease on memory The DRM paradigm presents a list of words such as doze, pillow, bed, dream, nap, etc, with a theme word that is not presented In this case the theme word would have been sleep Alzheimer's disease patients are more likely to recall the theme word as being part of the original list than healthy adults There is a possible link between longer encoding time and increased false memory in LTM The patients end up relying on the gist of information instead of the specific words themselves31 Alzheimer's leads to an uncontrolled inflammatory response brought on by extensive amyloid depostion in the brain, which leads to cell death in the brain This gets worse over time and eventually leads to cognitive decline, after the loss of memory Pioglitazone may improve cognitive impairments, including memory loss and may help protect long-term and visiospatial memory from neurodegenerative disease32

Parkinson's disease patients have problems with cognitive performance; these issues resemble what is seen in frontal lobe patients and can often lead to dementia It is thought that Parkinson's disease is caused by degradation of the dopaminergic mesocorticolimbic projection originating from the ventral tegmental area It has also been indicated that the hippocampus plays an important role in episodic and spatial parts of LTM memory and Parkinson's disease patients have abnormal hippocampuses resulting in abnormal functioning of LTM L-dopa injections are often used to try to relieve Parkinson's disease symptoms as well as behavioral therapy33

Schizophrenia patients have trouble with attention and executive functions which in turn affects long-term memory consolidation and retrieval They cannot encode or retrieve temporal information properly, which causes them to select inappropriate social behaviors They cannot effectively use the information they possess The prefrontal cortex, where schizophrenia patients have structural abnormalities, is involved with the temporal lobe and also affects the hippocampus, which causes their difficulty in encoding and retrieving temporal information including long-term memory34

Biological underpinnings at the cellular leveledit

Long-term memory, unlike short-term memory, is dependent upon the synthesis of new proteins35 This occurs within the cellular body, and concerns the particular transmitters, receptors, and new synapse pathways that reinforce the communicative strength between neurons The production of new proteins devoted to synapse reinforcement is triggered after the release of certain signaling substances such as calcium within hippocampal neurons in the cell In the case of hippocampal cells, this release is dependent upon the expulsion of magnesium a binding molecule that is expelled after significant and repetitive synaptic signaling The temporary expulsion of magnesium frees NMDA receptors to release calcium in the cell, a signal that leads to gene transcription and the construction of reinforcing proteins36 For more information, see long-term potentiation LTP

One of the newly synthesized proteins in LTP is also critical for maintaining long-term memory This protein is an autonomously active form of the enzyme protein kinase C PKC, known as PKMζ PKMζ maintains the activity-dependent enhancement of synaptic strength and inhibiting PKMζ erases established long-term memories, without affecting short-term memory or, once the inhibitor is eliminated, the ability to encode and store new long-term memories is restored

Also, BDNF is important for the persistence of long-term memories37

The long-term stabilization of synaptic changes is also determined by a parallel increase of pre- and postsynaptic structures such as axonal bouton, dendritic spine and postsynaptic density38 On the molecular level, an increase of the postsynaptic scaffolding proteins PSD-95 and Homer1c has been shown to correlate with the stabilization of synaptic enlargement38

The cAMP response element-binding protein CREB is a transcription factor which is believed to be important in consolidating short-term to long-term memories, and which is believed to be downregulated in Alzheimer's disease39

Contradictory evidenceedit

A couple of studies have had results that contradict the dual-store memory model Studies showed that in spite of using distractors, there was still both a recency effect for a list of items40 and a contiguity effect41

Another study revealed that how long an item spends in short-term memory is not the key determinant in its strength in long-term memory Instead, whether the participant actively tries to remember the item while elaborating on its meaning determines the strength of its store in long-term memory42

Single-store memory modeledit

An alternative theory is that there is only one memory store with associations among items and their contexts In this model, the context serves as a cue for retrieval, and the recency effect is greatly caused by the factor of context Immediate and delayed free-recall will have the same recency effect because the relative similarity of the contexts still exist Also, the contiguity effect still occurs because contiguity also exists between similar contexts43

See alsoedit

  • Emotion and memory
  • Intermediate-term memory
  • Memory and aging
  • Neurogenesis

Footnotesedit

  1. ^ Miller, George A 1956 "The magical number seven, plus or minus two: some limits on our capacity for processing information" PDF Psychological Review 63 2: 81–97 doi:101037/h0043158 PMID 13310704 
  2. ^ a b Atkinson, RC; Shiffrin, RM 1968 "Chapter: Human memory: A proposed system and its control processes" The psychology of learning and motivation Psychology of Learning and Motivation 2: 89–195 doi:101016/s0079-74210860422-3 ISBN 9780125433020 
  3. ^ Baddeley, AD 1966 "The influence of acoustic and semantic similarity on long-term memory for word sequences" The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 18 4: 302–309 doi:101080/14640746608400047 PMID 5956072 
  4. ^ Baddeley, AD; Hitch, GJL 1974 "Working Memory" Q J Exp Psychol 18 4: 302–9 doi:101080/14640746608400047 PMID 5956072 
  5. ^ Baddeley A November 2000 "The episodic buffer: a new component of working memory" Trends Cogn Sci Regul Ed 4 11: 417–423 doi:101016/S1364-66130001538-2 PMID 11058819 
  6. ^ Baddeley, A D 1966 "The influence of acoustic and semantic similarity on long-term memory for word sequences" The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 18 4: 302–309 doi:101080/14640746608400047 PMID 5956072 
  7. ^ Nikolić, D; Singer, W 2007 "Creation of visual long-term memory" Perception & Psychophysics 69 6: 904–912 doi:103758/bf03193927 
  8. ^ Dudai, Yadin 2003 "The neurobiology of consolidations, or, how stable is the engram" Annual Review of Psychology 55: 51–86 doi:101146/annurevpsych55090902142050 PMID 14744210 
  9. ^ Dudai, Yadin 2002 Memory from A to Z: Keywords, concepts, and beyond Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press
  10. ^ Greene, R L 1987 "Effects of maintenance rehearsal on human memory" Psychological Bulletin 102 3: 403–413 doi:101037/0033-29091023403 
  11. ^ a b Ruch, S; Markes, O; Duss, B S; Oppliger, D Reber; Koenig, T; Mathis, J; Roth, C; Henke, K 2012 "Sleep stage II contributes to the consolidation of declarative memories" Neuropsychologia 50 10: 2389–2396 doi:101016/jneuropsychologia201206008 
  12. ^ Bergmann, T O; Molle, M; Diedrichs, J; Born, J; Siebner, H R 1 February 2012 "Newly acquired declarative memory traces are believed to be reactivated during NonREM sleep to promote their hippocampo-neocortical transfer for long-term storage" NeuroImage 59 3: 2733–2742 doi:101016/jneuroimage201110036 PMID 22037418 
  13. ^ Binder, S; Baier, P; Mölle, M; Inostroza, M; Born, J; Marshall, L February 2012 "Sleep enhances memory consolidation in the hippocampus-dependent object-place recognition task in rats" Neurobiology of Learning and Memory 2 97: 213–219 doi:101016/jnlm201112004 
  14. ^ Martella, D; Plaza, V; Estévez, A F; Castillo, A; Fuentes, L J 2012 "Minimizing sleep deprivation effects in healthy adults by differential outcomes" Acta Psychologica 139 2: 391–396 doi:101016/jactpsy201112013 
  15. ^ a b c Holz, J; Piosczyk, H; Landnann, N; Feige, B; Spiegelhalden, K; Riemann, D; Nissen, C; Voderholzer, V 2012 "The timing of learning before night-time sleep differentiall affects declarative and procedural long-term memory consolidation in adolescents" PLoS ONE 7 7: 1–10 Bibcode:2012PLoSO740963H doi:101371/journalpone0040963 PMC 3395672  PMID 22808287 
  16. ^ a b Payne, D J; Tucker, A M; Ellenbogen, M J; Wamsley, J E; Walker, P M; Schacter, L D; Stickglod, R 2012 "Memory for semantically related and unrelated declarative information: the benefit of sleep, the cost of wake" PLoS ONE 7 3: 1–8 Bibcode:2012PLoSO733079P doi:101371/journalpone0033079 PMC 3310860  PMID 22457736 
  17. ^ Meulemans, Thierry; Van der Linden, Martial 2003 "Implicit learning of complex information in amnesia" Brain and Cognition 52 2: 250–257 doi:101016/S0278-26260300081-2 
  18. ^ Aggleton, John P 2008 "Understanding anterograde amnesia: Disconnections and hidden lesions" The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 61 10: 1441–1471 doi:101080/17470210802215335 
  19. ^ a b Ranganath, C C; Michael, BX; Craig, JB 2005 "Working Memory Maintenance Contributes to Long-term Memory Formation: Neural and Behavioral Evidence" Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 17 7: 994–1010 doi:101162/0898929054475118 PMID 16102232 
  20. ^ a b c Wood, R; Baxter, P; Belpaeme, T 2011 "A review of long term memory in natural and synthetic systems" Adaptive Behavior 20 2: 81–103 doi:101177/1059712311421219 
  21. ^ a b Spaniol, J; Madden, D J; Voss, A 2006 "A Diffusion Model Analysis of Adult Age Differences in Episodic and Semantic Long–Term Memory Retrieval" Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 32 1: 101–117 doi:101037/0278-7393321101 
  22. ^ Conway, M A; Pleydell-Pearce, C W 2000 "The construction of autobiographical memories in the self-memory system" Psychological Review 107 2: 261–288 doi:101037/0033-295X1072261 
  23. ^ Foerde, K; Poldrack, RA 2009 "Procedural learning in humans" The New Encyclopedia of Neuroscience 7: 1083–1091 doi:101016/B978-008045046-900783-X ISBN 9780080450469 
  24. ^ Manelis, A; Hanson, C; Hanson, S J 2011 "Implicit memory for object locations depends on reactivation of encoding-related brain regions" Human Brain Mapping 32 1: 32–50 doi:101002/hbm20992 PMC 3065329  PMID 21157878 
  25. ^ Holz, J; Piosczyk, H; Landnann, N; Feige, B; Spiegelhalden, K; Riemann, D; Nissen, C; Voderholzer, V 2012 "The Timing of Learning before Night-Time Sleep Differentially Affects Declarative and Procedural Long-Term Memory Consolidation in Adolescents" PLoS ONE 7 7: 1–10 Bibcode:2012PLoSO740963H doi:101371/journalpone0040963 PMC 3395672  PMID 22808287 
  26. ^ Eysenck, Michael W 2012 Fundamentals of Cognition Second ed New York City, New York: Psychology Press p 155 ISBN 978-1-84872-070-1 
  27. ^ Buchanan, Tony W 2007 "Retrieval of emotional memories" Psychological Bulletin 133 5: 761–779 doi:101037/0033-29091335761 
  28. ^ Cahill, L; McGaugh, J L 1996 "Modulation of memory storage" Current Opinion and Neurobiology 6 2: 237–242 doi:101016/S0959-43889680078-X 
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  30. ^ Drogos, L L; Rubin, L J; Geller, S E; Banuvar, S; Shulman, L P; Maki, P M 2013 "Objective cognitive performance is related to subjective memory complaints in midlife women with moderate to severe vasomotor symptoms" Menopause 20 12: 1236–1242 doi:101097/GME0b013e318291f5a6 
  31. ^ MacDuffie, E K; Atkins, S A; Flegal, E K; Clark, M C; Reuter-Lorenze, A P 2012 "Memory distortion in Alzheimer's Disease: deficient monitoring of short-and long-term memory" Neuropsychology 26 4: 509–516 doi:101037/a0028684 
  32. ^ Gupta, R; Gupta, KL 2012 "Improvement in long-term and visuo-spatial memory following chronic pioglitazone in mouse model of Alzheimer's disease" Pharmacology, Biochemistry, and Behavior 102 2: 184–190 doi:101016/jpbb201203028 PMID 22503969 
  33. ^ Costa, C; Sgobio, C; Siliqueni, S; Tozzi, A; Tantucci, M; Ghiglieri, V; Filippo, DM; Pendolino, V; De; MArti, M; Morari, M; Spillantini, GM; Latagliata, CE; Pascucci, T; Puglisi-Allegra, S; Gardioni, F; DiLuca, M; Picconi, B; Calabresi, P 2012 "Mechanisms underlying the impairment of hippocampal long-term potentiation and memory in experimental Parkinson's disease" Brain 135 6: 1884–1899 doi:101093/brain/aws101 PMID 22561640 
  34. ^ Langraf, S; Steingen, J; Eppert, Y; Neidermeyer, U; Elke, U; Krueger, F 2011 "Temporal Information Processing in Short- and Long-Term Memory of Patients with Schizophrenia" PLoS ONE 6 10: 1–10 Bibcode:2011PLoSO626140L doi:101371/journalpone0026140 PMC 3203868  PMID 22053182 
  35. ^ Costa-Mattioli M, Sonenberg N; Sonenberg 2008 "Translational control of gene expression: a molecular switch for memory storage" Prog Brain Res Progress in Brain Research 169: 81–95 doi:101016/S0079-61230700005-2 ISBN 9780444531643 PMID 18394469 
  36. ^ Neihoff, Debra 2005 "The Language of Life 'How cells Communicate in Health and Disease'" Speak Memory, 210–223
  37. ^ Bekinschtein, Pedro; Cammarota, Martin; Katche, Cynthia; Slipczuk, Leandro; Rossato, Janine I; Goldin, Andrea; Izquierdo, Ivan; Medina, Jorge H February 2008 "BDNF is essential to promote persistence of long-term memory storage" Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA 105 7: 2711–2716 Bibcode:2008PNAS1052711B doi:101073/pnas0711863105 PMC 2268201  PMID 18263738 
  38. ^ a b Meyer, D; Bonhoeffer T, and Scheuss V 2014 "Balance and Stability of Synaptic Structures during Synaptic Plasticity" Neuron 82 2: 430–443 doi:101016/jneuron201402031 PMID 24742464 
  39. ^ "CREB and the formation of long-term memory" Current Opinion in Neurobiology 6: 264–268 doi:101016/S0959-43889680082-1 
  40. ^ Bjork, RA; Whitten, WB 1974 "Recency-sensitive retrieval processes in long-term free recall" Cognitive Psychology 6 2: 173–189 doi:101016/0010-02857490009-7 
  41. ^ Howard, MW; Kahana, MJ 1999 "Contextual variability and serial position effects in free recall" Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition 25 4: 923–941 doi:101037/0278-7393254923 
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Referencesedit

  • Jacobs, J 1887 "Experiments on "Prehension"" Mind 12 45: 75–79 doi:101093/mind/os-124575 
  • Nikolić, D; Singer, W 2007 "Creation of visual long-term memory" Perception & Psychophysics 69 6: 904–912 doi:103758/bf03193927 
  • Peterson, LR; Peterson, MJ 1959 "Short-term retention of individual verbal items" Journal of Experimental Psychology 58 3: 193–198 doi:101037/h0049234 PMID 14432252 
  • Tarnow, E 2003 "How Dreams And Memory May Be Related" Neuro-Psychoanalysis 5 2: 177–182 doi:101080/15294145200310773424 
  • Bergmann, T O; Mölle, M; Diedrichs, J; Born, J; Siebner, H R 1 February 2012 "Sleep spindle-related reactivation of category-specific cortical regions after learning face-scene associations" NeuroImage 59 3: 2733–2742 doi:101016/jneuroimage201110036 PMID 22037418 

Further readingedit

  • The role of testing-effect in a long-term memory

long-term memory and short-term memory, long-term memory care residential facilities, long-term memory definition in psychology, long-term memory examples, long-term memory in the brain, long-term memory loss, long-term memory loss causes, long-term memory loss examples, long-term memory psychology, long-term memory storage


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