John T. Wixted focuses on Recall, Cognitive psychology, Memoria, Recognition memory and Cognition. He interconnects Interference theory, Social psychology, Forgetting and Developmental psychology in the investigation of issues within Recall. His work on Psychometrics as part of general Developmental psychology study is frequently linked to Interval, bridging the gap between disciplines.
He has included themes like Long-term memory, Neuroscience, Semantic memory and Episodic memory in his Cognitive psychology study. His work carried out in the field of Recognition memory brings together such families of science as Verbal learning and Receiver operating characteristic. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Cognition, narrowing it down to issues related to the Cognitive science, and often Phenomenon.
John T. Wixted mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Social psychology, Recognition memory, Recall and Eyewitness identification. In his works, John T. Wixted conducts interdisciplinary research on Cognitive psychology and Detection theory. His work on Perirhinal cortex as part of general Recognition memory research is frequently linked to Word recognition, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Recall study also includes fields such as
John T. Wixted mostly deals with Eyewitness identification, Cognitive psychology, Working memory, Detection theory and Suspect. His study in the fields of Police lineup under the domain of Eyewitness identification overlaps with other disciplines such as Speech recognition, Eyewitness memory, Recognition memory and Area under the roc curve. His research on Recognition memory concerns the broader Neuroscience.
His Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Cognition and Perception. In his research, Visual memory and Construal level theory is intimately related to Stimulus, which falls under the overarching field of Working memory. Within one scientific family, John T. Wixted focuses on topics pertaining to Recall under Cognitive interview, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Reliability.
His main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Eyewitness identification, Perception, Working memory and Stimulus. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Social psychology, Bayesian priors, Cognition and Power. His Working memory study incorporates themes from Construal level theory and Visual memory.
His research investigates the link between Receiver operating characteristic and topics such as Speech recognition that cross with problems in Recognition memory and Coding. His Recognition memory research integrates issues from Neural ensemble, Episodic memory, Hippocampus, Left hippocampus and Amygdala. The concepts of his Reliability study are interwoven with issues in Recall, Criminology and Cognitive interview.
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Distributed practice in verbal recall tasks: A review and quantitative synthesis.
Nicholas J. Cepeda;Harold Pashler;Edward Vul;John T. Wixted.
Psychological Bulletin (2006)
Recognition memory and the medial temporal lobe: a new perspective
Larry R. Squire;John T. Wixted;Robert E. Clark;Robert E. Clark.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2007)
The Psychology and Neuroscience of Forgetting
John T. Wixted.
Annual Review of Psychology (2004)
Dual-process theory and signal-detection theory of recognition memory.
John T. Wixted.
Psychological Review (2007)
The Cognitive Neuroscience of Human Memory Since H.M.
Larry R. Squire;John T. Wixted.
Annual Review of Neuroscience (2011)
Spacing Effects in Learning A Temporal Ridgeline of Optimal Retention
Nicholas J. Cepeda;Nicholas J. Cepeda;Edward Vul;Edward Vul;Doug Rohrer;John T. Wixted.
Psychological Science (2008)
On the Form of Forgetting
John T. Wixted;Ebbe B. Ebbesen.
Psychological Science (1991)
An analysis of social competence in schizophrenia.
Alan S. Bellack;Randall L. Morrison;John T. Wixted;Kim T. Mueser.
British Journal of Psychiatry (1990)
When Does Feedback Facilitate Learning of Words
Harold Pashler;Nicholas J. Cepeda;John T. Wixted;Doug Rohrer.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2005)
In defense of the signal detection interpretation of remember/know judgments.
John T. Wixted;Vincent Stretch.
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review (2004)
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