His main research concerns Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Encoding and Memoria. His work in the fields of Cognition, such as Recognition memory, intersects with other areas such as Poison control. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Contextual Associations, Visual perception, Stimulus frequency and Verbal learning.
His research in Developmental psychology intersects with topics in Spatial ability and Episodic memory. Moshe Naveh-Benjamin performs integrative Episodic memory and Content-addressable memory research in his work. His study explores the link between Memoria and topics such as Divided attention that cross with problems in Coding.
Moshe Naveh-Benjamin mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Episodic memory, Developmental psychology and Content-addressable memory. His Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Working memory, Recognition memory and Divided attention. His Recognition memory research includes themes of Response bias and Free recall.
He works in the field of Cognition, namely Memoria. In his study, Context-dependent memory and Speech recognition is inextricably linked to Encoding specificity principle, which falls within the broad field of Memoria. His Episodic memory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Autobiographical memory and Semantic memory.
Moshe Naveh-Benjamin focuses on Cognitive psychology, Working memory, Content-addressable memory, Episodic memory and Short-term memory. Moshe Naveh-Benjamin has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Recognition memory and Cognition. Specifically, his work in Cognition is concerned with the study of Experimental psychology.
His research investigates the link between Working memory and topics such as Stimulus that cross with problems in Younger adults. His studies deal with areas such as Semantic memory and Fuzzy-trace theory as well as Episodic memory. The various areas that Moshe Naveh-Benjamin examines in his Short-term memory study include Visual perception and Long-term memory.
Cognitive psychology, Episodic memory, Working memory, Short-term memory and Cognition are his primary areas of study. Moshe Naveh-Benjamin is studying Recall, which is a component of Cognitive psychology. His specific area of interest is Episodic memory, where Moshe Naveh-Benjamin studies Explicit memory.
His study in Short-term memory is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Developmental psychology, Autobiographical memory, Long-term memory and Implicit memory. In his work, he performs multidisciplinary research in Cognition and Empirical evidence. His Articulatory suppression research incorporates elements of Test performance, Adversarial collaboration, Visual perception, Experimental psychology and Pattern recognition.
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Adult age differences in memory performance: Tests of an associative deficit hypothesis.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2000)
The effects of divided attention on encoding and retrieval processes in human memory
Fergus I. M. Craik;Richard Govoni;Moshe Naveh-Benjamin;Nicole D. Anderson.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1996)
Differential effects of age on item and associative measures of memory: a meta-analysis.
Susan R. Old;Moshe Naveh-Benjamin.
Psychology and Aging (2008)
The attentional demands of encoding and retrieval in younger and older adults: 1. Evidence from divided attention costs.
Nicole D. Anderson;Fergus I. M. Craik;Moshe Naveh-Benjamin.
Psychology and Aging (1998)
Adult age differences in episodic memory: further support for an associative-deficit hypothesis.
Moshe Naveh-Benjamin;Zahra Hussain;Jonathan Guez;Maoz Bar-On.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (2003)
Test Anxiety: Deficits in Information Processing.
Moshe Naveh-Benjamin;Wilbert J. McKeachie;Yi-guang Lin;Dorothy P. Holinger.
Journal of Educational Psychology (1981)
The associative memory deficit of older adults: the role of strategy utilization.
Moshe Naveh-Benjamin;Tamar Keshet Brav;Oded Levy.
Psychology and Aging (2007)
The associative memory deficit of older adults: further support using face-name associations.
Moshe Naveh-Benjamin;Jonathan Guez;Angela Kilb;Sarah Reedy.
Psychology and Aging (2004)
Two types of test-anxious students: support for an information processing model
Moshe Naveh-Benjamin;Wilbert J. McKeachie;Yi-guang Lin.
Journal of Educational Psychology (1987)
Life-span development of visual working memory: when is feature binding difficult?
Nelson Cowan;Moshe Naveh-Benjamin;Angela Kilb;J. Scott Saults.
Developmental Psychology (2006)
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