Oxford Handbook of Human Memory

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Volume I: Foundations

1. Foundations
    1.1 Critical Concepts in the Study of Learning and Memory Henry L. Roediger III & Oyku Uner, Washington University of St. Louis
    1.2 Laws of Human Memory Michael J. Kahana, Nicholas B. Diamond & Ada Aka, University of Pennsylvania
    1.3 Computational Models of Event Memory Rich Shiffrin & Greg Cox, Indiana University; Vanderbilt University
    1.4 Neural Mechanisms Lila Davachi & Tarek Amer, Columbia University
    1.5 Methods to Study Human Memory Randolph Helfrich, Bob Knight & Mark D’Esposito, University of California, Berkley
2. Forms of Memory
    2.1 Episodic Memory Charan Ranganath, University of California, Davis
    2.2 Generalization & Abstraction: Human Memory as a Magic Library Tim Rogers, University of Wisconsin-Madison
    2.3 Deep Learning: Implications for Human Learning and Memory James L. McClelland & Matthew M. Botvinick, Stanford University; Google DeepMind
    2.4 Procedural and Motor Learning Barbara Knowlton & Julia Schorn, University of California, Irvine
    2.5 Priming Ian Dobbins & David M. Schnyer, Washington University in St. Louis; University of Texas at Austin
    2.6 Perceptual Learning: Learning, Memory, and Models Barbara Dosher & Zhong-Li Lu, University of California, Irvine
    2.7 Conditioning and Associative Learning Elliot Ludvig1, Alice Mason1 & Christopher Madan2, University of Warwick1; University of Nottingham2
    2.8 Working Memory as Persistent Neural Activity Joshua J. Foster, Edward K. Vogel, Edward Awh, University of Chicago
    2.9 Working Memory: Theoretical, Computational, and Neural Considerations Brad Postle & Klaus Oberauer, University of Wisconsin-Madison; University of Zurich
3. Attributes of Memory
    3.1 Attribute Theories of Memory Sean Polyn, Vanderbilt University
    3.2 Memory for Time Marc Howard, Boston University
    3.3 Memory for Space Sue Becker, McMaster University
    3.4 Events and Boundaries Sarah DuBrow, University of Oregon
    3.5 Perceptual Attributes in Memory Research Robert Sekuler & Allison B. Sekuler, Brandeis University; Rotman Research Institute
    3.6 Affective Memory Elizabeth Kensinger & Eric Fields, Boston College; Brandeis University
4. Encoding Processes
    4.1 Attention and Memory Brynn E. Sherman & Nicholas B. Turk-Browne, Yale University
    4.2 Rehearsal Processes Geoff Ward, University of Essex
    4.3 Encoding and the Medial Temporal Lobe Corey Fernandez, Kevin P. Madore & Anthony D. Wagner, Stanford University
    4.4 Dopamine and Learning Daphna Shohamy & Katherine Duncan, Columbia University; University of Toronto
    4.5 Oscillatory Brain Mechanisms for Memory Formation - Online and Offline Processes Ole Jensen, Simon Hanslmayr & Bernhard Staresina, University of Birmingham
    4.6 Memory Capacity of Neural Network Models Stefano Fusi, Columbia University; Weizmann Institute
    4.7 Frequency Effects in Recognition and Recall Lynne Reder & Vencislav Popov, Carnegie Mellon University
5. Retrieval Processes
    5.1 Serial Recall Mark Hurlstone, University of Western Australia
    5.2 Free Recall and Memory Search Lynn Lohnas, Syracuse University
    5.3 Discrimination, Recognition, and Classification Michael Mack & Thomas Palmeri, University of Toronto; Vanderbilt University
    5.4 Global Matching Models of Recognition Memory Simon Dennis & Adam Osth, University of Melbourne
    5.5 The Role of Recollection and Familiarity in Recognition Memory: A Selective Review Andy Yonelinas, Michelle M. Ramey & Cameron Riddell, University of California, Davis
    5.6 Evidence Accumulation and Decision Processes Jeffrey Starns & Andrew Heathcote, University of Tasmania; University of Massachusetts Amherst
    5.7 Pattern Completion and the Medial Temporal Lobe Memory System Christian Doeller, Emrah Duzel, Xenia Grande & Stephanie Theves, Max Planck Institute; University College London
    5.8 Neural Mechanisms of Familiarity Daniela Montaldi & Alex Kafkas, University of Manchester
    5.9 Frontoparietal Contributions to Retrieval Mick Rugg, University of Texas at Dallas
    5.10 Content Reinstatement Brice Kuhl & Yufei Zhao, University of Oregon
    5.11 Context Reinstatement Jeremy Manning, Dartmouth College
    5.12 Autobiographical Memory Brian Levine, Carina L. Fan, Stephanie Simpson & H. Moriah Sokolowski, University of Toronto
6. Interference, Inhibition, and Consolidation
    6.1 Interference Theory: History and Current Status Colin MacLeod, University of Waterloo
    6.2 Inhibition as a Cause of Forgetting Laura Marsh & Michael Anderson, University of Cambridge
    6.3 Current Perspectives on Directed Forgetting Lili Sahakyan, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
    6.4 Systems Consolidation, Transformation, and Reorganization: Multiple Trace Theory, Trace Transformation Theory, and Their Competitors Morris Moscovitch & Asaf Gilboa, University of Toronto
    6.5 Memory Reconsolidation: Making Predictions Better Lynn Nadel & Per Sederberg, University of Arizona; University of Virginia
    6.6 Sleep and Memory Kevin Paller, Bob Stickgold, & Eitan Schechtman, Northwestern University; Harvard Medical School
7. Memory Distortion, Inference, and Prediction
    7.1 Memory Errors and Distortion Daniel L. Schacter, Alexis C. Carpenter, Aleea L. Devitt & Preston P. Thakral, Harvard University
    7.2 Schema, Inference, and Memory Nicole Varga, Neal Morton & Alison Preston, University of Texas at Austin
    7.3 Prospective Cognition and its Links with Memory Donna Addis & Annick Tanguay, Rotman Research Institute
    7.4 Prospective Memory Ute Bayen, Jan Rummel, Nicola Ballhausen & Matthias Kliegl, Universitat Dusseldorf; University of Geneva
    7.5 Metacognition: Puzzles, Biases, and Remedies Janet Metcalfe, Columbia University
    7.6 Sleep and Memory Kevin Paller, Bob Stickgold, & Eitan Schechtman, Northwestern University; Harvard Medical School