The Wiley handbook on the cognitive neuroscience of memory [electronic resource] / edited by Donna Rose Addis, Morgan Barense, and Audrey Duarte.

Chichester, West Sussex, UK : Wiley-Blackwell, 2015.
1 online resource.
Wiley Handbooks in Cognitive Neuroscience

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Cognitive neuroscience.
Brain -- Imaging.
Medical subjects:
Title Page; Copyright Page; Contents; About the Editors; About the Contributors; Preface; Chapter 1 What We Have Learned about Memory from Neuroimaging; Introduction; Theoretical Concepts That are Difficult to Measure Behaviorally, e.g., Retrieval States; Supplementing Behavioral Dissociations with Neuroimaging Dissociations, e.g., Dual-Process Theories; Inferring Memory Processes Directly from Local Brain Activity (Reverse Inference); Anatomical and Functional Scale, High-Resolution fMRI, and Contact with Animal Models; Multivariate Pattern Analysis: Processes Versus Representations?
Functional and Effective Connectivity in Memory, e.g., within MTLClosing the Loop: Inferring Causality from Neuroimaging Data; Conclusion; Note; References; Chapter 2 Activation and Information in Working Memory Research; Introduction; Activation and Information in the Interpretation of Physiological Signals; The signal-intensity assumption; Information-based analyses; Implications of MVPA for ROI-Based Analyses; Limitations and Outstanding Questions; Necessity; Sensitivity; Localized versus anatomically distributed; Conclusion; Acknowledgments; Notes; References.
Chapter 3 The Outer Limits of Implicit MemoryIntroduction; Implicit Memory Concerns a Wide Range of Behaviors Measured in a Variety of Tasks; Implicit Memory Can Occur During Recollection Involving Long-term Semantic Memory; Implicit Memory Can Co-occur with Familiarity and Recollection in Explicit Tasks; Implicit Memory Concerns Many Stimulus Categories, Including Novel Objects and Words; Implicit Memory is not Necessarily Short-Lived; Implicit Memory is Supported by a Variety of Brain Regions, Even those that are Strongly Linked to Explicit Memory; Conclusions; References.
Chapter 4 The Neural Bases of Conceptual Knowledge: Revisiting a Golden Age Hypothesis in the Era of Cognitive NeuroscienceIntroduction; Contemporary Support for the Golden Age Hypothesis; The Broader Architecture of the Cortical Semantic Network; The tripartite view: organization by modality and hemisphere; The many-hubs view: organization by multiple domain-specific convergence zones; The single-hub view: organization by a bilateral domain-general convergence zone; A Critical Appraisal and Comparison of the Three Views; Explaining domain- and modality-general semantic impairments.
Explaining modality-specific impairmentsExplaining category-specific patterns of impairment and functional activation; Conclusions and Open Questions; References; Chapter 5 Encoding and Retrieval in Episodic Memory: Insights from fMRI; Introduction; Theoretical Framework; Empirical Findings; Encoding; Positive subsequent memory effects; Negative subsequent memory effects; Retrieval; Content-sensitive recollection effects; Concluding Comments; Acknowledgments; References; Chapter 6 Medial Temporal Lobe Subregional Function in Human Episodic Memory: Insights from High-Resolution fMRI.
Includes index.
Includes bibliographical references at the end of each chapters and index.
Electronic reproduction. Hoboken, N.J. Available via World Wide Web.
Description based on online resource; title from digital title page (viewed on July 08, 2015).
Local notes:
Acquired for the Penn Libraries with assistance from the Mary M. Kaufman Memorial Fund for Neuro-Science & Biomedical Engineering Source.
Addis, Donna Rose, 1977-
Barense, Morgan, 1980-
Duarte, Audrey, 1976-
Wiley InterScience (Online service)
Mary M. Kaufman Memorial Fund for Neuro-Science & Biomedical Engineering Source.
Other format:
Print version: Wiley handbook on the cognitive neuroscience of memory
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Restricted for use by site license.