Detection of implicit memory for hard-to-encode tone sequences using an indirect recognition procedure

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Two experiments, using an indirect recognition procedure (Terasawa & Ohta, 1993) as an implicit memory task, were conducted to examine implicit memory for random tone sequences. The indirect recognition procedure involved two sessions. The second session was a general recognition experiment consisting of learning and a recognition test phase. The effects of the learning during the first session were examined based on the recognition performance in the second session. The interval between the sessions was 10 weeks for Experiment 1 and 8 weeks for Experiment 2. In each session, participants were required to rate their liking for each of the sequences presented. In the second session, participants were required to respond to an old-new recognition test about the items just presented. The targets and distractors in the test consisted of stimuli presented or not presented in the first session. Analyses of the hits and false alarms showed an effect of the number of presentations in the first session. This result indicates an effect of long lasting implicit memory for tone sequences.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)413-419
Number of pages7
JournalShinrigaku Kenkyu
Volume81
Issue number4
Publication statusPublished - Oct 2010

Fingerprint

Learning
Recognition (Psychology)

Keywords

  • Implicit memory
  • Long interval
  • Long-term memory
  • Recognition judgment
  • Sequences

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Psychology(all)

Cite this

@article{86d3b0c6acef452b95759a135cc7c395,
title = "Detection of implicit memory for hard-to-encode tone sequences using an indirect recognition procedure",
abstract = "Two experiments, using an indirect recognition procedure (Terasawa & Ohta, 1993) as an implicit memory task, were conducted to examine implicit memory for random tone sequences. The indirect recognition procedure involved two sessions. The second session was a general recognition experiment consisting of learning and a recognition test phase. The effects of the learning during the first session were examined based on the recognition performance in the second session. The interval between the sessions was 10 weeks for Experiment 1 and 8 weeks for Experiment 2. In each session, participants were required to rate their liking for each of the sequences presented. In the second session, participants were required to respond to an old-new recognition test about the items just presented. The targets and distractors in the test consisted of stimuli presented or not presented in the first session. Analyses of the hits and false alarms showed an effect of the number of presentations in the first session. This result indicates an effect of long lasting implicit memory for tone sequences.",
keywords = "Implicit memory, Long interval, Long-term memory, Recognition judgment, Sequences",
author = "Ayaka Ueda and Takafumi Terasawa",
year = "2010",
month = "10",
language = "English",
volume = "81",
pages = "413--419",
journal = "Shinrigaku Kenkyu",
issn = "0021-5236",
publisher = "Japanese Psychological Association",
number = "4",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Detection of implicit memory for hard-to-encode tone sequences using an indirect recognition procedure

AU - Ueda, Ayaka

AU - Terasawa, Takafumi

PY - 2010/10

Y1 - 2010/10

N2 - Two experiments, using an indirect recognition procedure (Terasawa & Ohta, 1993) as an implicit memory task, were conducted to examine implicit memory for random tone sequences. The indirect recognition procedure involved two sessions. The second session was a general recognition experiment consisting of learning and a recognition test phase. The effects of the learning during the first session were examined based on the recognition performance in the second session. The interval between the sessions was 10 weeks for Experiment 1 and 8 weeks for Experiment 2. In each session, participants were required to rate their liking for each of the sequences presented. In the second session, participants were required to respond to an old-new recognition test about the items just presented. The targets and distractors in the test consisted of stimuli presented or not presented in the first session. Analyses of the hits and false alarms showed an effect of the number of presentations in the first session. This result indicates an effect of long lasting implicit memory for tone sequences.

AB - Two experiments, using an indirect recognition procedure (Terasawa & Ohta, 1993) as an implicit memory task, were conducted to examine implicit memory for random tone sequences. The indirect recognition procedure involved two sessions. The second session was a general recognition experiment consisting of learning and a recognition test phase. The effects of the learning during the first session were examined based on the recognition performance in the second session. The interval between the sessions was 10 weeks for Experiment 1 and 8 weeks for Experiment 2. In each session, participants were required to rate their liking for each of the sequences presented. In the second session, participants were required to respond to an old-new recognition test about the items just presented. The targets and distractors in the test consisted of stimuli presented or not presented in the first session. Analyses of the hits and false alarms showed an effect of the number of presentations in the first session. This result indicates an effect of long lasting implicit memory for tone sequences.

KW - Implicit memory

KW - Long interval

KW - Long-term memory

KW - Recognition judgment

KW - Sequences

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=78650249798&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=78650249798&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Article

C2 - 21061512

AN - SCOPUS:78650249798

VL - 81

SP - 413

EP - 419

JO - Shinrigaku Kenkyu

JF - Shinrigaku Kenkyu

SN - 0021-5236

IS - 4

ER -