Margaret M. Keane focuses on Cognitive psychology, Amnesia, Temporal lobe, Neuroscience and Memory disorder. Her Cognitive psychology research integrates issues from Implicit memory, Long-term memory and Visual memory. The study incorporates disciplines such as Visual short-term memory, Levels-of-processing effect and Indirect tests of memory, Semantic memory, Explicit memory in addition to Implicit memory.
Margaret M. Keane brings together Temporal lobe and Hippocampus to produce work in her papers. Margaret M. Keane studies Neuroscience, namely Priming. Her work focuses on many connections between Priming and other disciplines, such as Perception, that overlap with her field of interest in Neuropsychology.
Margaret M. Keane spends much of her time researching Cognitive psychology, Amnesia, Temporal lobe, Neuroscience and Priming. Margaret M. Keane specializes in Cognitive psychology, namely Recall. The various areas that Margaret M. Keane examines in her Amnesia study include Recognition memory and Temporal cortex.
Her work in the fields of Generalization overlaps with other areas such as Lesion and Value. Her work in Priming covers topics such as Implicit memory which are related to areas like Explicit memory and Indirect tests of memory. Her study in Repetition priming is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Occipital lobe and Dissociation.
Margaret M. Keane mainly focuses on Temporal lobe, Cognitive psychology, Amnesia, Hippocampus and Neuroscience. In general Cognitive psychology, her work in Recall is often linked to Context linking many areas of study. Her work carried out in the field of Amnesia brings together such families of science as Construal level theory, Neuroimaging and Self.
Her Hippocampus research incorporates elements of Working memory, Cognition, Neuropsychology and Conceptualization. The concepts of her Cognition study are interwoven with issues in Temporal cortex, Perception and Semantic domain. Her research in the fields of Amygdala and Episodic memory overlaps with other disciplines such as Framing and Action.
Margaret M. Keane mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Temporal lobe and Projection.
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Combining prototypes: A selective modification model.
Edward E. Smith;Daniel N. Osherson;Lance J. Rips;Margaret Keane.
Cognitive Science (1988)
Double Dissociation Between Memory Systems Underlying Explicit and Implicit Memory in the Human Brain
John D.E. Gabrieli;John D.E. Gabrieli;John D.E. Gabrieli;Debra A. Fleischman;Margaret M. Keane;Sheryl L. Reminger.
Psychological Science (1995)
Medial Temporal Lobe Damage Causes Deficits in Episodic Memory and Episodic Future Thinking Not Attributable to Deficits in Narrative Construction
Elizabeth Race;Margaret M. Keane;Mieke Verfaellie.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2011)
Evidence for a dissociation between perceptual and conceptual priming in Alzheimer's disease.
M M Keane;J D Gabrieli;A C Fennema;J H Growdon.
Behavioral Neuroscience (1991)
Double dissociation of memory capacities after bilateral occipital-lobe or medial temporal-lobe lesions
Margaret M. Keane;John D. E. Gabrieli;Heather C. Mapstone;Keith A. Johnson.
Dissociations Among Structural-Perceptual, Lexical-Semantic, and Event-Fact Memory Systems in Alzheimer, Amnesic, and Normal Subjects
John D.E. Gabrieli;Margaret M. Keane;Margaret M. Keane;Ben Z. Stanger;Margaret M. Kjelgaard.
Intact priming of patterns despite impaired memory.
John D.E. Gabrieli;William Milberg;Margaret M. Keane;Suzanne Corkin.
Disproportionate deficit in associative recognition relative to item recognition in global amnesia.
Kelly Sullivan Giovanello;Mieke Verfaellie;Mieke Verfaellie;Margaret M. Keane;Margaret M. Keane.
Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience (2003)
Evidence for multiple mechanisms of conceptual priming on implicit memory tests.
Chandan J. Vaidya;John D. E. Gabrieli;Margaret M. Keane;Laura A. Monti.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1997)
The medial temporal lobes are critical for reward-based decision making under conditions that promote episodic future thinking.
Daniela J. Palombo;Margaret M. Keane;Mieke Verfaellie;Mieke Verfaellie.
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