The effect of cognitive style and cueing on recall and time in free text on a computer screen
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The effect of cognitive style and cueing on recall and time in free text on a computer screen

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Published by University Microfilms International in Ann Arbor, Mich .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cognitive styles.,
  • Computer-assisted instruction.,
  • Computer interfaces.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Larry Allen Kroah.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 microfilm reel
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14662394M

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The findings in the present study have revealed no main effect of cognitive load and a main effect of lying type. There was also no interaction effect between cognitive load and falsification. From the perspective of cognitive load theory (CLT), cueing has a positive effect on learning outcomes because of the reduction in total cognitive load and avoidance of cognitive overload. However. I am a rulebook writer and editor, and I have been digging into the literature for cognitive effects and heuristics that affect one's ability to learn and remember complicated concepts from text. For example, the primacy effect and recency effect show that it's easier to recall . A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

As all learning trials involve generation, encoding time is controlled statistically, and free recall is used as a measure of memory, this refined generation effect cannot be explained as an. In immediate free recall of a supra-span list (a list longer than the usual span of immediate memory, that is > 9), the typical finding is A. excellent recall of the last one or two items on the list B. All of the above C. poor recall of items from the middle of the list D. moderately good recall of the initial item or two. Rugby players' recall of the names of their teammates suffered based on the number of intervening games, not based on the mere passage of time. This study demonstrates that A) interference is a major contributor to forgetting. B) decay is a major contributor to forgetting. C) separate events are stored as separate, contained units in memory. The Cambridge Handbook of Multimedia Learning - edited by Richard E. Mayer July Attention-guiding effect and cognitive load in comprehension of animation. Computers in Human Behavior, 27, Effects of organizational signals on free recall of expository text. Cited by:

We expected some interaction between cue modality effects on recall and picture superiority effects on 0 recall. Referring to the cells in Figure A, we f expected recall performance to be ordered: 1 - 2 - 4 (or 4 - 2) - 3. Video recall given a video cue was expected to be better than recall in .   Visual and Ergonomic Affordances of Paper and Screen Substrates. Screen technologies vary with respect to visual ergonomics. Laptop/computer and tablet (LCD) screens emit light and hence are found to cause eyestrain and visual fatigue (Baccino, ; Blehm et al., ; Yan et al., ).In contrast, e-readers (e.g., Kindle) are based on electronic ink, a screen substrate specially designed to Cited by: 3. Start studying Cognitive Psych Chapter 6. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Free recall, cued recall, recognition On all 3 tests, performance is measured by accuracy *Strongly related word (insect) relatively ineffective cue for recall vs. original word (plant). This time they let the students read six texts on either a computer screen or paper. The students were allowed seven minutes to read each text. In the first pair of tests, the participants who studied on screen performed just as poorly compared to those who read on paper as in the study from Cited by: