|Other titles||Imagery, Individual differences in.|
|Statement||by Charles H. Griffitts.|
|Series||Psychological review publications. Psychological monographs., vol. XXXVII, no. 3; whole no. 172|
|LC Classifications||BF1 .P8 vol. 37, no. 3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 p. l., 91 p.|
|Number of Pages||91|
|LC Control Number||28004374|
Individual differences in the use of imagery and mnemonic encoding activities are also being explored. This research has provided valuable information for basic memory theories (e. g. Read more Read lessFormat: Paperback. II: Individual Differences.- 8 Individual Differences in the Control of Imagery Processing: Knowing How, Knowing When, and Knowing Self.- 9 Individual Imagery Differences and Prose Processing.- 10 Imagery and Memory in the Blind: A Review.- 11 Development of Elaboration and Organization in Different Socioeconomic-Status and Ethnic Populations. Individual differences in spatial mental imagery Gre´goire Borst and Stephen M. Kosslyn Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, USA In this article, we report a new image-scanning paradigm that allowed us to measure objectively indi-vidual differences in spatial mental imagery—speciﬁcally, imagery for location. Participants wereFile Size: KB. Personality and Individual Differences is primarily devoted to the publication of articles (experimental, correlational, theoretical, expository/review) which enhance our understanding of the structure of personality and other forms of individual differences, the processes which cause these individual differences to emerge, and their practical applications.
The next five chapters describe research and theory pertaining to individual differences in conscious sensations — specifically, individual differences in pain perception, phantom limbs, gustatory sensations, and mental imagery. Then, two succeeding chapters focus on individual differences in : Robert G. Kunzendorf. An unanswered question is whether individual differences in imagery are associated with different rates of traumatisation and aversion states (fear and avoidance of various stimuli). Individual differences in visual imagery determine how event information is remembered Article in Memory 25(3) May with Reads How we measure 'reads'. Si nce the beginning of the 's the psychological study of imagery has shown a renewal of scientific interest reflected in a di verse body of theory, research paradigms, and data, which, with dil1iculty, ean be managed by a reader interested in imagery. Further, ment. al i lllagery appears to be an important construct in fields such as perception, memory, learning, thinking, motor behavior.
Imagery and Related Mnemonic Processes Theories, Individual Differences, and Applications. Editors About this book. Introduction. Individual differences in the use of imagery and mnemonic encoding activities are also being explored. This research has provided . Individual Differences, Imagery and the Visual Impedance Effect Lupita Estefania Gazzo Castañeda (@) Justus-Liebig University, Experimental Psychology and Cognitive Science, Otto-Behaghel-Str. 10F,Cited by: 4. A case is made for the importance of considering individual differences for imagery in motor studies investigating mental practice. Studies that have examined imagery ability in the motor domain are outlined, and the reasons are addressed why a consistent relationship between imagery ability and motor performance has failed to by: We are using fRMI to explore the neural mechanisms underlying individual differences in object vs. spatial visualization ability Our results (Motes, Malach, & Kozhevnikov, ) suggest that visual-spatial ability is related to distinct patterns of neural activity during the processing of visual-spatial information.