Karen J. Mitchell mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Working memory, Cognition, Neuroscience and Episodic memory. Her studies in Cognitive psychology integrate themes in fields like Childhood memory and Methods used to study memory. Her work deals with themes such as Low arousal theory and Lingual gyrus, which intersect with Working memory.
Her study of Prefrontal cortex is a part of Cognition. Karen J. Mitchell interconnects Semantic memory, Age differences, Encoding and Spatial memory in the investigation of issues within Episodic memory. Her work carried out in the field of Functional magnetic resonance imaging brings together such families of science as Functional imaging, Neuroimaging and Visual memory.
Her primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Working memory, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Developmental psychology. Her Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Prefrontal cortex, Long-term memory, Self-reference effect and Episodic memory. She has included themes like Cued speech, Perception and Encoding in her Cognition study.
Her research in Working memory intersects with topics in Visual perception and Dorsolateral. Her Functional magnetic resonance imaging research incorporates elements of Interference theory, Functional imaging, Neuroimaging and Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex. Her Young adult study in the realm of Developmental psychology interacts with subjects such as Brain activity and meditation.
Karen J. Mitchell mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Self-reference effect, Prefrontal cortex, Posterior parietal cortex and Schizophrenia. Her Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Audiology and Cognition, Cognitive neuroscience, Episodic memory. Cognition and Superior temporal gyrus are commonly linked in her work.
Karen J. Mitchell combines subjects such as Flashbulb memory, Autobiographical memory, Long-term memory and Forgetting with her study of Episodic memory. Her Self-reference effect study incorporates themes from Stimulus, Arousal, Social psychology and Information processing. Her study in Prefrontal cortex is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Young adult and Brain mapping.
Karen J. Mitchell focuses on Cognitive psychology, Young adult, Prefrontal cortex, Posterior parietal cortex and Brain mapping. Karen J. Mitchell has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Visual processing and Episodic memory. Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Visual processing and Correlation in her work.
Her Event research incorporates elements of Autobiographical memory, Long-term memory, Forgetting, Flashbulb memory and Term. Her research links Traumatic memories with Autobiographical memory. She integrates many fields, such as Age related, Developmental psychology, Contrast and Extramural, in her works.
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Source monitoring 15 years later: What have we learned from fMRI about the neural mechanisms of source memory?
Karen J. Mitchell;Marcia K. Johnson.
Psychological Bulletin (2009)
fMRI evidence of age-related hippocampal dysfunction in feature binding in working memory.
Karen J Mitchell;Marcia K Johnson;Carol L Raye;Mark D’Esposito.
Cognitive Brain Research (2000)
Source monitoring: Attributing mental experiences
Karen J. Mitchell;Marcia K. Johnson.
Aging and reflective processes of working memory: binding and test load deficits.
Karen J. Mitchell;Marcia K. Johnson;Carol L. Raye;Mara Mather.
Psychology and Aging (2000)
Dissociating medial frontal and posterior cingulate activity during self-reflection
Marcia K. Johnson;Carol L. Raye;Karen J. Mitchell;Sharon R. Touryan.
Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience (2006)
Repeated Exposure to Suggestion and the Creation of False Memories
Maria S. Zaragoza;Karen J. Mitchell.
Psychological Science (1996)
Emotional Arousal Can Impair Feature Binding in Working Memory
Mara Mather;Karen J. Mitchell;Carol L. Raye;Deanna L. Novak.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2006)
Long-term memory for the terrorist attack of September 11: Flashbulb memories, event memories, and the factors that influence their retention
William Hirst;Elizabeth A. Phelps;Randy L. Buckner;Andrew E. Budson.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (2009)
Source monitoring and suggestibility to misinformation: adult age-related differences
Karen J. Mitchell;Marcia K. Johnson;Mara Mather.
Applied Cognitive Psychology (2003)
Refreshing: a minimal executive function.
Carol L. Raye;Marcia K. Johnson;Karen J. Mitchell;Erich J. Greene.
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