The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognitive psychology, Artificial intelligence, Memoria, Cognition and Natural language processing. The study incorporates disciplines such as Verbal memory and Verbal learning in addition to Cognitive psychology. His Artificial intelligence research includes themes of Serial memory processing and Visual processing.
His Memoria research integrates issues from Short-term memory and Reading. His Natural language processing study combines topics in areas such as Working memory and Comprehension. His research in Working memory intersects with topics in Information retrieval and Psycholinguistics.
His primary scientific interests are in Cognitive psychology, Artificial intelligence, Sentence, Cognition and Natural language processing. Brian McElree combines subjects such as Interference theory, Working memory, Noun and Covert with his study of Cognitive psychology. Brian McElree works mostly in the field of Noun, limiting it down to concerns involving Semantics and, occasionally, Interpretation and Syntax.
His Artificial intelligence study incorporates themes from Pattern recognition, Serial memory processing, Communication and Computer vision. Brian McElree has included themes like Phrase, Verb, Comprehension and Reading in his Sentence study. His work on Short-term memory, Memoria and Lexico as part of general Cognition study is frequently connected to Task, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Brian McElree mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Verb, Working memory, Sentence and Covert. His Cognitive psychology research focuses on subjects like Semantics, which are linked to Eye movement and Forgetting. The concepts of his Verb study are interwoven with issues in Noun, Noun phrase and Psycholinguistics.
His study in the field of Short-term memory is also linked to topics like Term and Time course. His work on Sentence processing as part of general Sentence research is often related to Process, thus linking different fields of science. As part of his Comprehension, Natural language processing and Artificial intelligence and Sentence processing studies, Brian McElree is studying Sentence processing.
Brian McElree focuses on Cognitive psychology, Short-term memory, Working memory, Sentence processing and Comprehension. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Interference theory, Cue validity, Affect, Visual perception and Covert. His Short-term memory research includes elements of Long-term memory and Prefrontal cortex.
His Sentence processing research incorporates elements of Verb phrase ellipsis, Verb and Phrase. He is exploring Phrase as part of his Natural language processing and Artificial intelligence and Phrase studies. His studies in Comprehension integrate themes in fields like Semantics, Forgetting and Eye movement.
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Working memory and focal attention.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2001)
Serial position and set size in short-term memory: The time course of recognition
Brian McElree;Barbara Anne Dosher.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1989)
Memory structures that subserve sentence comprehension
Brian McElree;Stephani Foraker;Lisbeth Dyer.
Journal of Memory and Language (2003)
Accessing Recent Events
Psychology of Learning and Motivation (2006)
Retrieval interference in sentence comprehension
Julie A. Van Dyke;Brian McElree.
Journal of Memory and Language (2006)
Covert attention accelerates the rate of visual information processing
Marisa Carrasco;Brian McElree.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Empty categories access their antecedents during comprehension
Thomas G. Bever;Brian McElree.
Linguistic Inquiry (1988)
Sentence comprehension is mediated by content-addressable memory structures.
Journal of Psycholinguistic Research (2000)
Coercion in sentence processing: evidence from eye-movements and self-paced reading
Matthew J. Traxler;Martin J. Pickering;Brian McElree.
Journal of Memory and Language (2002)
Normal forgetting of verbal lists as a function of their degree of learning.
Norman J. Slamecka;Brian McElree.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1983)
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