The tip-of-the-tongue phenomenon
Long-term ; short-term
A single item
About seven items
About seven volumes
There are more cues to stimulate memory
Recall is required rather than recognition
There is more proactive inhibition
There is more interference possible
Short-term memory efficiency
Long-term memory traces
Bodily states can be a strong cue for later memory.
Learning and memory can be increased with the use of drugs.
Happy people have better memories.
Adults lose any eidetic memory as they grow older.
the tip-of-the-tongue phenomenon.
The serial position effect.
The pseudo-memory effect.
Memory capacity is limited so that when new information is brought in, older memories must be removed. b. new learning can inhibit the retrieval of stored memory, and vice-versa.
New learning can inhibit the retrieval of stored memory, and vice-versa.
Forgetting is directly related to the complexity and meaningfulness of the incoming information
Cues present at the time of learning interfere with memory retrieval.
Short-term memory, long-term memory, retrieval.
Working memory, sensory memory, long-term memory.
Sensory memory, short-term memory, long-term memory.
Short-term memory, sensory memory, long-term memory.
Immediately after learning.
One hour after learning.
after one week.
A few months after learning.
Here's an interesting quiz for you.