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Sleep can reduce the testing effect: it enhances recall of restudied items but can leave recall of retrieved items unaffected

Bäuml, Karl-Heinz T., Holterman, Christoph and Abel, Magdalena (2014) Sleep can reduce the testing effect: it enhances recall of restudied items but can leave recall of retrieved items unaffected. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 40, pp. 1568-1581.

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Abstract

The testing effect refers to the finding that retrieval practice in comparison to restudy of previously encoded contents can improve memory performance and reduce time-dependent forgetting. Naturally, long retention intervals include both wake and sleep delay, which can influence memory contents differently. In fact, sleep immediately after encoding can induce a mnemonic benefit, stabilizing and ...

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Item type:Article
Date:2014
Institutions:Psychology and Pedagogy > Institut für Psychologie > Lehrstuhl für Psychologie IV (Entwicklungs- und Kognitionspsychologie) - Prof. Dr. Karl-Heinz Bäuml
Identification Number:
ValueType
10.1037/xlm0000025DOI
Keywords:restudy; retrieval; sleep; testing effect
Dewey Decimal Classification:100 Philosophy & psychology > 150 Psychology
Status:Published
Refereed:Yes, this version has been refereed
Created at the University of Regensburg:Yes
Item ID:31266
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