The work of Richard M. Shiffrin has highly impacted the field of cognitive science, and current developments within perception and memory have been influenced by his ideas. In this volume, several key figures in the field will comment on these developments and put them in a wider perspective. Although many theories and models have been presented in recent years for various aspects of human cognition, there have not been many comparative evaluations that focus on how these models have really advanced our understanding of the underlying mechanisms. This volume will be a valuable source of information for both cognitive scientists working in the field, and researchers and students looking for a clear, accessible presentation of the key problems in cognitive science. Highlighted sections include attention and perception, memory functions and processes, knowledge representation and semantics, modelling approaches and applications.
Table of Contents
Part I: Attention and Perception 1. Unitization of Features Following Extended Training in a Visual Search Task Denis Cousineau, Chris Donkin and Étienne Dumesnil 2. Exogenous Control Processes: Controlled and Automatic Asher Cohen and Moran Israel 3. Object Attention: Judgment Frames, Perceptual Learning and Mechanisms Barbara Dosher and Zhong-Lin Lu 4. Hybrid Search: Picking up a Thread from Schneider and Shiffrin (1977) Jeremy M. Wolfe, Trafton Drew, and Sage E.P. Boettcher Part II: Memory Functions and Processes: Episodic Memory 5. The Search of Associative Memory with Recovery Interference (SAM-RI) Memory Model and its Application to Retrieval Practice Paradigms David E. Huber, Tracy D. Tomlinson, and Yoonhee Yang 6. The Relative Benefits of Studying and Testing on Long-term Retention Henry L. Roediger, III and John F. Nestojko 7. Differentiation in Episodic Memory Amy H. Criss and Gregory J. Koop 8. Issues in the Unification of Episodic Memory Adam F. Osth and Simon Dennis Part III: Memory Functions and Processes: Implicit and Semantic Memory 9. Spurious Recollection from a Dual-Process Framework: The Role of Partial Matching Joyce M. Oates, Lynne M. Reder, Shaun Cook, and Paige Faunce 10. Is Conscious Processing Required for Long-Term Memory? Jeroen G.W. Raaijmakers and David A. Neville 11. Memory and Knowledge in Theories of Episodic Memory Charles J. Brainerd and Valerie F. Reyna Part IV: Modelling Approaches 12. Three Bayesian Analyses of Memory Deficits in Patients with Dissociative Identity Disorder Michael D. Lee, Tom Lodewyckx, and E.-J. Wagenmakers 13. When does a Bayesian Approach to Memory Modeling Help? Lael J. Schooler 14. Exploring the Structure of Mental Representations by Implementing Algorithms with People Adam N. Sanborn and Thomas L. Griffiths 15. The Collective Memory Performance in a Recognition Memory Task Mark Steyvers Part V: Applications 16. The Development and Evolution of Theory in Eyewitness Identification Steven E. Clark and Scott D. Gronlund 17. Specificity and Transfer in Learning How to Follow Navigation Instructions Alice F. Healy, Vivian I. Schneider, and Immanuel Barshi
Jeroen Raaijmakers is Professor of Psychology at University of Amsterdam.
Amy Criss is Associate Professor of Psychology at Syracuse University, NY.
Rob Goldstone is a chancellor's professor of Psychology at Indiana University in Bloomington, Indiana.
Rob Nosofsky is Distinguished Professor of Psychology at Indiana University in Bloomington, Indiana.
Mark Steyvers is Professor of Cognitive Psychology at University of California, Irvine.