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Items: 1 to 20 of 265

1.

Effects of age and divided attention on memory components derived for the category exemplar generation task.

Schmitter-Edgecombe M, Woo E.

Neuropsychol Dev Cogn B Aging Neuropsychol Cogn. 2007 May;14(3):274-300.

PMID:
17453561
2.
3.
4.

Dual task demands on encoding and retrieval processes: evidence from healthy adult ageing.

Logie RH, Della Sala S, MacPherson SE, Cooper J.

Cortex. 2007 Jan;43(1):159-69.

PMID:
17334215
5.

Divided attention, aging, and priming in exemplar generation and category verification.

Light LL, Prull MW, Kennison RF.

Mem Cognit. 2000 Jul;28(5):856-72.

PMID:
10983460
6.

Age differences in susceptibility to memory interference during recall of categorizable but not unrelated word lists.

Fernandes MA, Grady C.

Exp Aging Res. 2008 Oct-Dec;34(4):297-322. doi: 10.1080/03610730802273860.

PMID:
18726747
7.

Age-related differences in brain activity during verbal recency memory.

Rajah MN, McIntosh AR.

Brain Res. 2008 Mar 14;1199:111-25. doi: 10.1016/j.brainres.2007.12.051. Epub 2008 Jan 3.

PMID:
18282558
8.

Age differences in implicit memory: fragmented object identification and category exemplar generation.

Maki PM, Zonderman AB, Weingartner H.

Psychol Aging. 1999 Jun;14(2):284-94.

PMID:
10403715
9.

Neural correlates of auditory recognition under full and divided attention in younger and older adults.

Fernandes MA, Pacurar A, Moscovitch M, Grady C.

Neuropsychologia. 2006;44(12):2452-64.

PMID:
16769093
10.

Adult age differences in the temporal characteristics of category free recall.

Wingtield A, Lindfield KC, Kahana MJ.

Psychol Aging. 1998 Jun;13(2):256-66.

PMID:
9640586
11.

Adult age differences in controlled and automatic memory processing.

Titov N, Knight RG.

Psychol Aging. 1997 Dec;12(4):565-73.

PMID:
9416626
12.

Adult age differences in attention to semantic context.

Langley LK, Saville AL, Gayzur ND, Fuentes LJ.

Neuropsychol Dev Cogn B Aging Neuropsychol Cogn. 2008 Nov;15(6):657-86. doi: 10.1080/13825580802036928. Epub 2008 May 20.

PMID:
18608044
13.

Attention and the acquisition of new knowledge: their effects on older adults' associative memory deficit.

Cooper CM, Odegard TN.

Psychol Aging. 2011 Dec;26(4):890-9. doi: 10.1037/a0023628. Epub 2011 May 30.

PMID:
21639643
14.

Effects of divided attention on automatic and controlled components of memory after severe closed-head injury.

Schmitter-Edgecombe M, Nissley HM.

Neuropsychology. 2000 Oct;14(4):559-69.

PMID:
11055258
15.

Semantic priming in young and older adults: evidence for age constancy in automatic and attentional processes.

Burke DM, White H, Diaz DL.

J Exp Psychol Hum Percept Perform. 1987 Feb;13(1):79-88.

PMID:
2951489
16.

Illusory recollection in older adults and younger adults under divided attention.

Skinner EI, Fernandes MA.

Psychol Aging. 2009 Mar;24(1):211-6. doi: 10.1037/a0014177.

PMID:
19290753
17.

Interfering with remembering and knowing: effects of divided attention at retrieval.

Skinner EI, Fernandes MA.

Acta Psychol (Amst). 2008 Feb;127(2):211-21. Epub 2007 Jun 27.

PMID:
17599796
18.

Response latencies for false memories: gist-based processes in normal aging.

Tun PA, Wingfield A, Rosen MJ, Blanchard L.

Psychol Aging. 1998 Jun;13(2):230-41.

PMID:
9640584
19.

Effects of bilingualism, aging, and semantic relatedness on memory under divided attention.

Fernandes MA, Craik F, Bialystok E, Kreuger S.

Can J Exp Psychol. 2007 Jun;61(2):128-41.

PMID:
17665753
20.

Controlled and automatic forms of memory and attention: process purity and the uniqueness of age-related influences.

Salthouse TA, Toth JP, Hancock HE, Woodard JL.

J Gerontol B Psychol Sci Soc Sci. 1997 Sep;52(5):P216-28.

PMID:
9310090

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