Information Processing in Animals: Memory Mechanisms

By Norman E. Spear; Ralph R. Miller | Go to book overview

INFORMATION PROCESSING IN ANIMALS: Memory Mechanisms

Edited by Norman E. Spear Ralph R. Miller State University of New York at Binghamton

LAWRENCE ERLBAUM ASSOCIATES, PUBLISHERS

1981 Hillsdale, New Jersey

-i-

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Information Processing in Animals: Memory Mechanisms
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page i
  • Contents iii
  • Preface vii
  • Prologue 1
  • References 4
  • 1: SOP: A Model of Automatic Memory Processing in Animal Behavior 5
  • CONCLUDING COMMENTS 42
  • Acknowledgments 44
  • REFERENCE NOTES 44
  • References 44
  • 2: Differences in Adaptiveness Between Classically Conditioned Responses and Instrumentally Acquired Responses 49
  • Acknowledgments 77
  • References 77
  • 3: Within-Event Learning In Pavlovian Conditioning 81
  • CONCLUSIONS 109
  • ACKNOWLEDGMENT 110
  • References 110
  • 4: Long-Delay Conditioning and Instrumental Learning: Some New Findings 113
  • Acknowledgments 141
  • References 141
  • 5: Actions and Habits: Variations in Associative Representations During Instrumental Learning 143
  • SUMMARY 163
  • Acknowledgments 164
  • References 164
  • 6: Working Memory and the Temporal Map 167
  • SUMMARY 194
  • SUMMARY 195
  • SUMMARY 195
  • 7: Directed Forgetting in Animals 199
  • Acknowledgments 223
  • References 223
  • 8: Short-term Memory In the Pigeon 227
  • Acknowledgments 254
  • References 255
  • 9: Studies of Long-Term Memory in the Pigeon 257
  • Acknowledgments 288
  • Acknowledgments 289
  • 10: Postacquisition Modifications of Memory 291
  • Acknowledgments 313
  • References 313
  • 11: Mechanisms of Cue-Induced Retention Enhancement 319
  • Acknowledgments 337
  • References 337
  • 12: Extending the Domain Of Memory Retrieval 341
  • Acknowledgments 374
  • References 374
  • Author Index 379
  • Subject Index 387
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