implicit memory


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implicit memory

[im‚plis·ət ′mem·rē]
(psychology)
A type of memory that is expressed through performance, rather than conscious recall, such as information acquired during skill learning, habit formation, classical conditioning, emotional learning, and priming. Also known as nondeclarative memory.
References in periodicals archive ?
By separating behavioral law and economics discussions from my discussion of implicit memory biases, I do not mean to imply that other cognitive biases do not involve memory.
Vicary (2004) compared individuals with Down syndrome and Williams syndrome regarding explicit and implicit memory function.
2) memory storage that have been identified by neurobiological studies of elementary forms of implicit memory in Aplysia.
Implicit memory -- -- Conceptual Priming Perceptual Priming Explicit memory -- -- Implicit memory After the stimulus is shown, After the stimulus is subject's task performance shown, subject's task improves as the result of performance improves as enhanced conceptual the result of enhanced influence (more accessible) perceptual influence (Lee, 2002).
However, as mentioned by Schacter (1987) in his review article on this issue, the history of implicit memory goes back earlier, even though it became popular for the last twenty years.
The study found that in children with diabetes, implicit memory did not differ from controls, but explicit memory was affected.
He is perhaps best known for research on implicit memory (how past experience can be expressed in behavior without a person's intention or awareness) and on memory illusions (why people sometimes remember events quite differently from the way they happened and, in dramatic cases, how people can come to have vivid memories of events that never happened).
This examination, ECO (Examen Cognitif par Ordinateur) was used to assess working memory, verbal and visuospatial secondary memory, implicit memory, language skills (words and syntax comprehension, naming, verbal fluency, articulation), visuospatial performance (ideational, ideo-motor and constructional apraxia, functional and semantic categorization of visual data, visual reasoning and form perception), and focused and divided attention (visual and auditory modalities).
Behavioral and neural evidence for the porous boundaries between explicit and implicit memory
28-30) The second, implicit memory (also called automatic or non-declarative) refers to changes in behavior or response to stimuli without a knowledge or memory of the context in which these stimuli appeared.
For example, instructors teach about concepts of attachment theory and implicit memory and then facilitate interpersonal interactions that bring these concepts to life in the present moment.
We explored priming in both amnesic patients and healthy individuals, and helped to characterize it as a type of implicit memory that can function independently of explicit or conscious memory.