← Memory Test
5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Motivated Forgetting
- Infantile Amnesia
- State-dependent Memory Effect
- Nondeclarative Memory
- Episodic Memory
- a Forgetting through suppression or repression in order to protect oneself from material that is painful, frightening or otherwise unpleasant.
- b The subsystem within LTM that stores motor skills, habits, and simple classically conditioned responses. (implicit memory.)
- c The type of declarative memory that records events as they have been subjectively experienced.
- d The relative inability of older children and adults to recall events from the first few years of life.
- e The tendency to recall information better if one is the same pharmacological or physiological state as when the information was encoded.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- Remembering data with more than around 9 bits of information. Used in STM.
- A memory strategy that involves relating new information to something that is already known.
- The event that occurs when STM is filled to capacity and each new, incoming item pushes out an existing item, which is then forgotten.
- The memory system that holds information from the senses for a period of time ranging from only a fraction of a second to about two seconds.
- Memory for a specific meaning of words, symbols, other information.
5 True/False Questions
Hippocampal Region → Keeping information in order in your head.
Relearning Speed → A measure of memory in which retention is expressed as the percentage of time saved when material is relearned compared with the time required to learn the material originally.
Priming → Remembering data with more than around 9 bits of information. Used in STM.
Repression → Completely removing unpleasant memories from one's consciousness, so that one is no longer aware that a painful event occurred.
Memory → The memory system that codes information according to sound and holds about seven (from five to nine) items for less than 30 seconds without rehearsal; also called working memory.