Structured word-lists as a model of basic schemata: deviations from content and order in a repeated event paradigm
Research output: Contribution to journal › Article
multiple recall attempts over a period of one month. We measured correct recall,
misattribution errors, metacognitive awareness of list-organisation and deviations, and recall organisation. Across all delays and across all word-lists (not only the final one), content changes increased recall, whereas order changes decreased recall. Participants were also more aware of content changes than order changes. These disparate effects suggest that the two types of schema-deviations may have qualitatively different effects on memory for specific instances of a repeated generic event. Cognitive processes underlying memory for typical and exceptional instances of repeated events are discussed.
|Early online date||9 Jan 2020|
|Publication status||Early online - 9 Jan 2020|
- Structured word-lists
Rights statement: This is an Accepted Manuscript of an article published by Taylor & Francis in Memory on 09/01/2020, available online: http://www.tandfonline.com/10.1080/09658211.2020.1712421.
Accepted author manuscript (Post-print), 977 KB, PDF document
Due to publisher’s copyright restrictions, this document is not freely available to download from this website until: 9/01/21