His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Episodic memory, Cognitive psychology, Recall and Free recall. In his study, Algorithm and Computation is inextricably linked to Coding, which falls within the broad field of Neuroscience. His studies link Landmark with Episodic memory.
His Cognitive psychology research focuses on subjects like Cognition, which are linked to Artificial neural network. His Free recall study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Contextual Associations, Modality effect and Artificial intelligence. While the research belongs to areas of Serial position effect, he spends his time largely on the problem of Memoria, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Developmental psychology.
Episodic memory, Cognitive psychology, Recall, Neuroscience and Cognition are his primary areas of study. Marc W. Howard interconnects Representation, Time perception, Semantic memory and Algorithm in the investigation of issues within Episodic memory. His work on Free recall is typically connected to Contiguity as part of general Cognitive psychology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His Free recall research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Contextual Associations, Modality effect and Social psychology. Marc W. Howard combines subjects such as Associative property, Correlation, Developmental psychology, Statistics and Artificial intelligence with his study of Recall. His studies deal with areas such as Artificial neural network and Coding as well as Cognition.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Scale invariance, Cognitive psychology, Episodic memory and Algorithm. His work in the fields of Hippocampal formation, Entorhinal cortex and Hippocampus overlaps with other areas such as Physics. His research investigates the connection between Cognitive psychology and topics such as Sequence that intersect with problems in Stimulus.
His Episodic memory research includes elements of Temporal context and Amnesia. In Algorithm, Marc W. Howard works on issues like Receptive field, which are connected to Computation, Numerosity adaptation effect and Neurophysiology. He works mostly in the field of Representation, limiting it down to topics relating to Machine learning and, in certain cases, Artificial intelligence, as a part of the same area of interest.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Episodic memory, Adaptive memory, Lateral prefrontal cortex and Prefrontal cortex. His work deals with themes such as Event and Segmentation, which intersect with Neuroscience. His Episodic memory research integrates issues from Relaxation, Entorhinal cortex, Hippocampus and Macaque.
Macaque is integrated with Event and Time constant in his research. Marc W. Howard has researched Adaptive memory in several fields, including Memory task, Paired associate, Stimulus, Working memory and Content-addressable memory.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
A distributed representation of temporal context
Marc W. Howard;Michael J. Kahana.
Journal of Mathematical Psychology (2002)
Theta and Gamma Oscillations during Encoding Predict Subsequent Recall
Per B. Sederberg;Michael J. Kahana;Marc W. Howard;Elizabeth J. Donner.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2003)
Gamma Oscillations Correlate with Working Memory Load in Humans
Marc W. Howard;Daniel S. Rizzuto;Jeremy B. Caplan;Joseph R. Madsen.
Cerebral Cortex (2003)
Contextual variability and serial position effects in free recall.
Marc W. Howard;Michael J. Kahana.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1999)
Gradual Changes in Hippocampal Activity Support Remembering the Order of Events
Joseph R. Manns;Marc W. Howard;Howard Eichenbaum.
A context-based theory of recency and contiguity in free recall.
Per B. Sederberg;Marc W. Howard;Michael J. Kahana.
Psychological Review (2008)
The temporal context model in spatial navigation and relational learning: toward a common explanation of medial temporal lobe function across domains.
Marc W. Howard;Mrigankka S. Fotedar;Aditya V. Datey;Michael E. Hasselmo.
Psychological Review (2005)
When Does Semantic Similarity Help Episodic Retrieval
Marc W Howard;Michael J Kahana.
Journal of Memory and Language (2002)
Age dissociates recency and lag recency effects in free recall.
Michael J. Kahana;Marc W. Howard;Franklin Zaromb;Arthur Wingfield.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2002)
Associative Retrieval Processes in Episodic Memory
Michael J. Kahana;Marc W. Howard;Sean M. Polyn.
Learning and Memory: A Comprehensive Reference (2008)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: