Oxford Handbook of Human Memory

From Computational Memory Lab
Revision as of 18:23, 7 June 2023 by Mparon (Talk | contribs) (Volume II: Applications: updated link to Vakil chapter)

(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)
Jump to: navigation, search

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 Gregory E. Cox & Richard M. Shiffrin, University of Albany, State University of New York; Indiana University
    1.4 Foundations: Neural Mechanisms Tarek Amer & Lila Davachi, Columbia University
    1.5 Methods to Study Human Memory Randolph Helfrich1, Bob Knight2 & Mark D’Esposito2, University of Tübingen1; University of California, Berkeley2
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, Los Angeles
    2.5 Priming David M. Schnyer & Ian G. Dobbins, University of Texas at Austin; Washington University in St. Louis
    2.6 Perceptual Learning: Learning, Memory, and Models Barbara Dosher & Zhong-Li Lu, University of California, Irvine; New York University, Shanghai
    2.7 Conditioning and Associative Learning Alice Mason1, Elliot Ludvig1 & 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 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 Suzanna 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 Katherine Duncan & Daphna Shohamy , University of Toronto; Columbia University
    4.5 Oscillatory Brain Mechanisms for Memory Formation - Online and Offline Processes Simon Hanslmayr, Bernhard Staresina & Ole Jensen, University of Birmingham
    4.6 Memory Capacity of Neural Network Models Stefano Fusi, Columbia University
    4.7 Frequency Effects in Recognition and Recall Vencislav Popov & Lynne Reder, Carnegie Mellon University
5. Retrieval Processes
    5.1 Serial Recall Mark Hurlstone, Lancaster University'
    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 Adam Osth & Simon Dennis, University of Melbourne
    5.5 Recognition Memory: The Role of Recollection and Familiarity Andy Yonelinas, Michelle M. Ramey & Cameron Riddell, University of California, Davis
    5.6 Evidence Accumulation and Decision Processes Jeffrey Starns & Andrew Heathcote, University of Massachusetts Amherst; University of Amsterdam
    5.7 Pattern Completion and the Medial Temporal Lobe Memory System Stephanie Theves1, Xenia Grande2, Emrah Duzel2 & Christian Doeller1, Max Planck Institute1; University of Magdeburg, Germany2
    5.8 Neural Mechanisms of Familiarity Daniela Montaldi & Alex Kafkas, University of Manchester
    5.9 Frontoparietal Contributions to Retrieval Michael D. Rugg, University of Texas at Dallas
    5.10 Content Reinstatement Yufei Zhao. & Brice Kuhl, University of Oregon
    5.11 Context Reinstatement Jeremy Manning, Dartmouth College
    5.12 Autobiographical Memory Carina L. Fan, Stephanie Simpson, H. Moriah Sokolowski & Brian Levine, University of Toronto
6. Interference, Inhibition, and Consolidation
    6.1 Interference Theory: History and Current Status Colin M. MacLeod, University of Waterloo
    6.2 Inhibition as a Cause of Forgetting Laura C. Marsh & Michael C. 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, Rotman Research Institute
    6.5 Memory Reconsolidation: Making Predictions Better Lynn Nadel & Per Sederberg, University of Arizona; University of Virginia
    6.6 Sleep and Memory Eitan Schechtman1,2, Bob Stickgold3 & Ken A. Paller1, Northwestern University1; University of California, Irvine2; Harvard Medical School3
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 Rose Addis1,2 & Annick F. N. Tanguay1, Rotman Research Institute1; University of Toronto2
    7.4 Prospective Memory Ute J. Bayen, Jan Rummel, Nicola Ballhausen & Matthias Kliegel, Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf; Heidelberg University; Tilburg University; University of Geneva
    7.5 Metacognition: Puzzles, Biases, and Remedies Janet Metcalfe, Columbia University
    7.6 The Rational Analysis of Memory Sam Gershman, Harvard University
8. Individual Differences and Development
    8.1 Individual Differences in Working and Long-Term Memory Nash Unsworth, University of Oregon
    8.2 Memory in Infancy and Childhood Nora S. Newcombe, Susan Benear, Chi T. Ngo & Ingrid Olson, Temple University
    8.3 Memory Development in Middle Childhood and Adolescence Simona Ghetti, University of California, Davis
    8.4 Memory and Aging Leah Light, Pitzer College
    8.5 Neurobiological Aging and Memory Lars Nyberg1, Kristine Walhovd2 & Anders Fjell2, Umeå University1; University of Oslo2
    8.6 Expertise and Memory Guillermo Campitelli, David Z. Hambrick & Alessandro Guida, Murdoch University, Michigan State University, Université Rennes 2

Volume II: Applications

9. Disorders and Therapies of Memory
    9.1 Amnesic Syndrome Virginie Patt & Mieke Verfaellie, Boston University
    9.2 Cognitive Aging and the Transition to Early Alzheimer’s Disease Elizabeth Mormino & Bill Jagust , Stanford University; University of California, Berkeley
    9.3 Memory in Frontotemporal Dementia Ophir Keret, Cutter Lindebergh & Bruce Miller, University of California, San Francisco
    9.4 Semantic Dementia Karalyn Patterson & Matthew Lambon-Ralph, University of Cambridge
    9.5 The Mnemonic Consequences of Moderate-to-Severe Traumatic Brain Injury Eli Vakil, Bar-Ilan University
    9.6 Basal Ganglia Diseases Sephira Ryman & Kathleen Poston, Stanford University
    9.7 Learning and Memory in People with Schizophrenia J. Daniel Ragland, University of California, Davis
    9.8 Memory, Depression, and Anxiety Caitlin Hitchcock & Tim Dalgleish, University of Melbourne; University of Cambridge
    9.9 Memory and Stress Lars Schwabe, University of Hamburg
    9.10 Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder Chris R. Brewin & Anke Ehlers, University College London
    9.11 Brain Stimulation Youssef Ezzyat & Nanthia Suthana, Swarthmore College; University of California, Los Angeles
10. Education
    10.1 Acquiring an Accurate Mental Model of Human Learning: Towards an Owner’s Manual Steven C. Pan & Robert A. Bjork, University of California, Los Angeles
    10.2 Elements of Effective Learning Jeffrey D. Karpicke & Garrett M. O’Day, Purdue University
    10.3 Memory and Metacognitive Processes Recruited During Educational Assessment Bridgid Finn & Burcu Arslan, Educational Testing Services
    10.4 Principles of Expertise for Skill Learning Alice F. Healy, James A. Kole, Robert W. Proctor, University of Colorado at Boulder; University of Northern Colorado; Purdue University
    10.5 Memory and Human Intelligence Robert Greene, Case Western Reserve University
11. Memory and Society
    11.1 Memory for Salient Shared Events: A Top-Down Approach to Collective Memory Bill Hirst & Clinton Merck, The New School for Social Research
    11.2 Collaborative Remembering and Collective Memory Suparna Rajaram, Stony Brook University
    11.3 Event Memory in Fact and Fiction Matthew A. Bezdek, Andrew C. Butler & Jeffrey M. Zacks, Washington University in St. Louis
    11.4 Memory and Music Daniel J. Levitin & Lindsay Fleming, Minerva Schools at Keck Graduate Institute; McGill University
    11.5 Memory and Economic Decisions Ulrike Malmendier & Jessica Wachter, University of California, Berkeley; University of Pennsylvania
    11.6 Memory and the Law Barbara Spellman & Charles Weaver, University of Virginia; Baylor University
    11.7 Eyewitness Memory Laura Mickes & John T. Wixted, University of Bristol; University of California, San Diego
    11.8 Brain-Based Memory Detection and the New Science of Mind Reading Jesse Rissman & Emily Murphy, University of California, Los Angeles; UC Hastings College of the Law
    11.9 Memory in the Digital Age Ben C. Storm & Julia S. Soares, University of California, Santa Cruz