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Linda Olson

on 27 September 2018

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Transcript of MEMORY - PART 2

RECALL - direct retrieval of facts or information
RECOGNITION - recognizing the answer from choices. Retrieval cues come into play.
Prosopagnosia- Cool Psychologist- YouTube
1. ELABORATIVE PROCESSING -connections w. existing knowledge.
2. Select only the most important concepts to memorize.
3. Use chunking.
4. Establish meaning.
5. Use retrieval cues
6. Study beyond mastery - over learn.
7. Alternate short study sessions w. brief rest periods.

State Dependent Learning - the bodily state that exists during learning can also be a strong retrieval cue for later memory.

Retrograde Amnesia - forgetting events that occurred before the injury or trauma.

Anterior grade Amnesia - forgetting events that occurred after the injury or trauma.
1. Recitation - summarize aloud while learning
2. Review
3. Strategies to aid recall- planned memory searches
4. Extend how long you remember
5. Lack of sleep and hunger decreases retention
6. Mnemonics - mental pictures/ associations
7. Mental Walk
IMPLICIT MEMORY - A memory that is non- conscious - The nonconscious describes any mental process that goes on in which the individual is unaware.

EXPLICIT MEMORY - A memory from past experiences that is consciously brought to mind.

PRIMING - facilitating the retrieval of an implicit memory by using cues to activate hidden memories
Priming - Deeper Meaning 14 - Michael Shermer 2:11
Sheldon's Eidetic Memory Sunny Stuff 1:04
Super Eidetic Memory- Artist Draws 7,000 building Hong Kong Panorama from Memory 1:09
50 First Dates- Anterograde Amnesia Claudia Choi 3:49
Woman Remembers Everything G.J.V. R. 4: 28
The Ebbinghaus Curve is also known as the forgetting curve.
Memory Traces - physical changes in nerve cells or brain activity that take place when memories are stored.
Pot Smoking: Is Twilight Memory Real? D News
Proof Marijuana Ruins Your Memory..Think Tank
Inside the Mind of Perception - Episode 3 Anterograde Amnesia- Dr. David Eagleman - Perception TNT
The theory that memory is stored throughout the brain in connections among neurons, several of which may work together to process a single memory.
HOW DOES IT WORK? A neural activity (memory) is spread across a number of areas of the cerebral cortex. Locations of neural activity, called nodes are interconnected. When a node reaches a critical level of activation, it can affect another node across synapses. The connectivist view argues that changes in the strength of synaptic connections are the fundamental bases of memory.
Today many neuroscientists believe that memory is located in specific sets or circuits of neurons.

They also believe that brain chemicals may be the ink with which memories are written.

As you recall, neurotransmitters are the chemicals that allow neurons to communicate across the synapse.

It is possible that if 2 neurons are activated at the same time, the connection between them- and thus the memory - may be strengthened.

IMPLICIT MEMORY - A memory that is nonconscious - The nonconscious describes any mental process that goes on in which the individual is unaware.

EXPLICIT MEMORY - A memory from past experiences that is consciously brought to mind.

How Accurate Is Visual Memory?

McDonald's Subliminal
Full transcript