His primary areas of investigation include Classical conditioning, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology and Comparator hypothesis. His research investigates the connection between Classical conditioning and topics such as Communication that intersect with issues in Coding. His Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Electroconvulsive Shock and Blocking effect.
His Cognitive psychology research includes elements of Time perception, Cognition and Cognitive science. His work in the fields of Developmental psychology, such as Extinction, intersects with other areas such as First person. Ralph R. Miller usually deals with Comparator hypothesis and limits it to topics linked to Stimulus and Retrospective revaluation and Contextual Associations.
His primary areas of study are Classical conditioning, Developmental psychology, Neuroscience, Stimulus and Cognitive psychology. His Classical conditioning study frequently links to related topics such as Reinforcement. His research integrates issues of Latent inhibition, Context, Conditioning and Audiology in his study of Developmental psychology.
His Neuroscience research integrates issues from Conditioned inhibition and Communication. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fear conditioning, Blocking effect, Rats sprague dawley, Retrospective revaluation and Sensory preconditioning. His Cognitive psychology research incorporates elements of Social psychology and Cognition.
His main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Extinction, Context, Neuroscience and Associative learning. Ralph R. Miller combines subjects such as Stimulus control and Cognition with his study of Cognitive psychology. Ralph R. Miller interconnects Developmental psychology, Conditioning, Latent inhibition and Retention interval in the investigation of issues within Context.
His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Conditioned inhibition, Unconditioned stimulus, Association and Sensory preconditioning. His Associative learning study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Comparator hypothesis, Classical conditioning, Social psychology and Communication. His work carried out in the field of Classical conditioning brings together such families of science as Stimulus, Cognitive science and Fear conditioning.
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Information processing in animals : memory mechanisms
Norman E. Spear;Ralph R. Miller.
American Journal of Psychology (1983)
Retrograde Amnesia Produced by Electroconvulsive Shock after Reactivation of a Consolidated Memory Trace
James R. Misanin;Ralph R. Miller;Donald J. Lewis.
MACHIAVELLIANISM : A SYNTHESIS OF THE EVOLUTIONARY AND PSYCHOLOGICAL LITERATURES
David Sloan Wilson;David Near;Ralph R. Miller.
Psychological Bulletin (1996)
The Comparator Hypothesis: A Response Rule for The Expression of Associations
Ralph R. Miller;Louis D. Matzel.
Psychology of Learning and Motivation (1988)
Assessment of the Rescorla-Wagner model.
Ralph R. Miller;Robert C. Barnet;Nicholas J. Grahame.
Psychological Bulletin (1995)
Information processing in animals : conditioned inhibition
Ralph R. Miller;Norman E. Spear.
Stimulated recall in therapy using video tape: A case study.
Norman Kagan;David R. Krathwohl;Ralph Miller.
Journal of Counseling Psychology (1963)
WHAT'S ELEMENTARY ABOUT ASSOCIATIVE LEARNING?
Edward A. Wasserman;Ralph R. Miller.
Annual Review of Psychology (1997)
Sometimes-competing retrieval (SOCR): a formalization of the comparator hypothesis.
Steven C. Stout;Ralph R. Miller.
Psychological Review (2007)
Amnesia, consolidation, and retrieval.
Ralph R. Miller;Alan D. Springer.
Psychological Review (1973)
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