Human Learning and Memory
Advances in Theory and Applications: The 4th Tsukuba International Conference on Memory
This text celebrates the fourth Tsukuba International Conference on Memory (Tic4) held in January of 2003, by setting forth productive directions for memory researchers and human learning theorists around the world. It presents fascinating perspectives on progress, and future prospects for models, theories, and hypotheses authors developed, including several new, never published experimental results. Contributors include the winner of the 1997 U.S. Congressional Medal of Science--William K. Estes--who graced the text by penning the forward. The three full day presentations of Tic4 included presentations by 225 experts, represented by 73 universities from countries on four continents: Europe, Asia, Australia, and North America. Human Learning and Memory presents 11 chapters by invited speakers, and its appendices include titles of all papers accepted for Tic4 presentations, as well as a background introduction to Japanese cultures, relevant to Tic4 experiences.
This book appeals to scholars, researchers, and teachers in the fields of human learning and memory, cognition, language learning, and educational psychology (theoretical, empirical, and applied dimensions). It can also be used as a textbook for both advanced undergraduate and graduate courses in these domains, either as required or recommended reading.
Table of Contents
Contents: W.K. Estes, Foreword. C. Izawa, N. Ohta, Preface: Welcome to the 4th Tsukuba International Conference on Memory (Tic4)--Human Learning and Memory: Advances in Theory and Application. C. Izawa, Introduction and Contributors to the 4th Tsukuba International Conference on Memory (Tic4)--Human Learning and Memory: Advances in Theory and Application. C. Izawa, R.G. Hayden, M. Franklin, Newly Uncovered Psychophysiological Processes and Study-Test-Rest (S-T-R) Presentation Program Effects for Optimal Learning: Empirical and Theoretical Investigations. M.S. Humphreys, A.M. Maguire, Recollection and Familiarity: Redundancy at the Item Level. J.G.W. Raaijmakers, Modeling Implicit and Explicit Memory. C. Izawa, S. Maxwell, R.G. Hayden, M. Matrana, A.J.E.K. Izawa-Hayden, Optimal Foreign Language Learning and Retention: Theoretical and Applied Investigations on the Effects of Presentation Repetition Programs. A.F. Healy, J.A. Kole, E.L. Wohldmann, C.J. Buck-Gengler, J.T. Parker, L.E. Bourne, Jr., Optimizing the Speed, Durability, and Transferability of Training. N. Cowan, Working-Memory Capacity Limits in a Theoretical Context. D.L. Nelson, C.L. McEvoy, Implicitly Activated Memories: The Missing Links of Remembering. L. Hasher, D. Goldstein, C.P. May, It's About Time: Circadian Rhythms, Memory, and Aging. C.J. Brainerd, Fuzzy-Trace Theory: Memory. V.F. Reyna, Fuzzy-Trace Theory, Judgment, and Decision-Making: A Dual-Processes Approach. C. Izawa, Postscript: Closing Remarks, and Appendixes (All Contributors to the 4th Tsukuba International Conference on Memory (Tic4)--Human Learning and Memory: Advances in Theory and Application).