Aging and skilled performance: Advances in Theory and Applications

By Wendy A. Rogers; Arthur D. Fisk et al. | Go to book overview
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training. In our concluding section, we have endeavored to describe a set of research issues which we believe have important theoretical and practical implications for our understanding of age-related differences in multitask performance.


REFERENCES

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Baron A., & Mattila W. ( 1989). "Response slowing of older adults: Effects of time-limit contingencies on single and dual-task performance". Psychology and Aging, 4, 66-72.

Birren J. ( 1974) "Translations in gerontology--From lab to life: Psychophysiology and speed of response". American Psychologist, 29, 808-815.

Birren J., Woods A., & Williams A. ( 1980). "Behavioral slowing with age: Causes, organization and consequences". In L. Poon (Ed.), Aging in the 1980's: Psychological issues (pp. 293-308). Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association.

Bonnel A., Possami C., & Schmitt M. ( 1987). "Early modulation of visual input: A study of attentional strategies". Quartely Journal of Experimental Psychology, 39, 757-776.

Brickner M., & Gopher D. ( 1981). Improving time-sharing performance by enhancing voluntary control of processing resources (Rep. No. HEIS-81-3). Haifa, Israel: Technion- III, Faculty of Industrial Engineering and Management, Research Center for Work Safety and Human Engineering.

Brigham M., & Pressley M. ( 1988). "Cognitive monitoring and strategy choice in younger and older adults". Psychology and Aging, 3, 249-257.

Brookings J., & Damos D. ( 1991). "Individual differences in multiple task performance". In D. Damos (Ed.), Multiple task performance (pp. 363-385). London: Wiley.

Brown T., & Carr T. ( 1989). "Automaticity in skill acquisition: Mechanisms for reducing interference in concurrent performance". Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 15, 686-700.

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