Bäuml, Karl-Heinz (2008) Inhibitory processes. In: Byrne, John H., (ed.) Learning and memory. Band 2: Roediger,Henry L.: Cognitive psychology of memory. Elsevier, Amsterdam, pp. 195-220. ISBN 978-012-370504-4.
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The goal-directed use of our memory requires that the accessibility of irrelevant or out-of-date information be reduced and the accessibility of relevant or current information be enhanced. It is an old idea that, in memory, inhibitory processes operate to serve this function. Results from a variety of experimental paradigms are reviewed in which the action of inhibitory processes has been suggested. From these results, evidence for the existence of a multiplicity of inhibitory processes is provided, with different processes operating in different situations. The nature of the processes is specified, as well as the processing stage at which each of them operates. In addition, current knowledge on the developmental trajectory of the processes is reviewed.
|Item Type:||Book Section|
|Institutions:||Psychology and Pedagogy > Institut für Psychologie > Lehrstuhl für Psychologie IV (Entwicklungs- und Kognitionspsychologie) - Prof. Dr. Karl-Heinz Bäuml|
|Keywords:||blocking; deactivation; development of inhibition; forgetting; inhibition; list-strength effect; part-list cuing impairment; relearning; retrieval-induced directed forgetting; suppression; think/no-think impairment|
|Subjects:||100 Philosophy & psychology > 150 Psychology|
|Created at the University of Regensburg:||Unknown|
|Deposited On:||02 Jul 2008 12:57|
|Last Modified:||05 Aug 2009 15:46|
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