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Alan Richardson-Klavehn [10]A. Richardson-Klavehn [5]
  1.  11
    Feelings-of-Warmth Increase More Abruptly for Verbal Riddles Solved With in Contrast to Without Aha! Experience.Jasmin M. Kizilirmak, Violetta Serger, Judith Kehl, Michael Öllinger, Kristian Folta-Schoofs & Alan Richardson-Klavehn - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9.
  2.  32
    Experiences of Remembering, Knowing, and Guessing.John M. Gardiner, Cristina Ramponi & Alan Richardson-Klavehn - 1998 - Consciousness and Cognition 7 (1):1-26.
    This article presents and discusses transcripts of some 270 explanations subjects provided subsequently for recognition memory decisions that had been associated with remember, know, or guess responses at the time the recognition decisions were made. Only transcripts for remember responses included reports of recollective experiences, which seemed mostly to reflect either effortful elaborative encoding or involuntary reminding at study, especially in relation to the self. Transcripts for know responses included claims of just knowing, and of feelings of familiarity. These transcripts (...)
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  3. Remembering and Knowing.John M. Gardiner & A. Richardson-Klavehn - 2000 - In Endel Tulving (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Memory. Oxford University Press.
     
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  4. Memory: Task Dissociations, Process Dissociations and Dissociations of Consciousness.A. Richardson-Klavehn, John M. Gardiner & R. I. Java - 1996 - In G. Underwood (ed.), Implicit Cognition. Oxford University Press.
  5.  39
    ERP Evidence for Successful Voluntary Avoidance of Conscious Recollection.Zara M. Bergström, Max Velmans, Jan de Fockert & Alan Richardson-Klavehn - 2007 - Brain Research 1151:119-133.
  6. Cross-Modality Priming in Stem Completion Reflects Conscious Memory, but Not Voluntary Memory.A. Richardson-Klavehn & J. M. Gardner - 1996 - Psychonomic Bulletin and Review 3:238-44.
  7.  18
    Conjoint Dissociations Reveal Involuntary ''Perceptual'' Priming From Generating at Study.Alan Richardson-Klavehn, A. J. Benjamin Clarke & John M. Gardiner - 1999 - Consciousness and Cognition 8 (3):271-284.
    Incidental perceptual memory tests reveal priming when words are generated orally from a semantic cue at study, and this priming could reflect contamination by voluntary retrieval. We tested this hypothesis using a generate condition and two read conditions that differed in depth of processing (read-phonemic vs read-semantic). An intentional word-stem completion test showed an advantage for the read-semantic over the generate condition and an advantage for the generate over the read-phonemic condition, and completion times were longer than in a control (...)
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  8.  12
    Limitations of the Signal Detection Model of the Remember-Know Paradigm: A Reply to Hirshman.John M. Gardiner, Alan Richardson-Klavehn & Cristina Ramponi - 1998 - Consciousness and Cognition 7 (2):285-288.
  9.  13
    Learning of Novel Semantic Relationships Via Sudden Comprehension is Associated with a Hippocampus-Independent Network.Jasmin M. Kizilirmak, Björn H. Schott, Hannes Thuerich, Catherine M. Sweeney-Reed, Anni Richter, Kristian Folta-Schoofs & Alan Richardson-Klavehn - 2019 - Consciousness and Cognition 69:113-132.
  10.  14
    Primary Versus Secondary Rehearsal in an Imagined Voice: Differential Effects on Recognition Memory and Perceptual Identification.Alan Richardson-Klavehn & Robert A. Bjork - 1988 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 26 (3):187-190.
  11. 3.0 Tasks, Retrieval Strategies, and States of Consciousness: A Framework.Alan Richardson-Klavehn, John M. Gardiner & Rosalind I. Java - 1996 - In G. Underwood (ed.), Implicit Cognition. Oxford University Press. pp. 85.
  12.  12
    Response Deadline and Subjective Awareness in Recognition Memory - Volume 8, Number 4 (1999), Pages 484-496.J. M. Gardiner, C. Ramponi & A. Richardson-Klavehn - 2000 - Consciousness and Cognition 9 (2):327-327.
    On pages 490-491, in describing the results of Experiment 2, the authors state that out of a total of 3840 responses, only 355 (or 9%) fell outside the response deadlines. In fact, the total number of responses in Experiment 2 was 3200 and so the 355 responses represented 11%, not 9%, of the total. This error has no other implications. The authors are grateful to Peter Graf (personal communication, March 12, 2000) for pointing out the error.
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  13.  18
    Response Deadline and Subjective Awareness in Recognition Memory.J. M. Gardiner, C. Ramponi & A. Richardson-Klavehn - 1999 - Consciousness and Cognition 8 (4):484-496.
    Level of processing and generation effects were replicated in separate experiments in which recognition memory was tested using either short (500 ms) or long (1500 ms) response deadlines. These effects were similar at each deadline. Moreover, at each deadline these effects were associated with subsequent reports of remembering, not of knowing. And reports of both knowing and remembering increased following the longer deadline. These results imply that knowing does not index an automatic familiarity process, as conceived in some dual-process models (...)
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  14.  4
    Conjoint Dissociations Reveal Involuntary “Perceptual” Priming From Generating at Study.Alan Richardson-Klavehn, A. J. Benjamin Clarke & John M. Gardiner - 1999 - Consciousness and Cognition 8 (3):271-284.
    Incidental perceptual memory tests reveal priming when words are generated orally from a semantic cue at study, and this priming could reflect contamination by voluntary retrieval. We tested this hypothesis using a generate condition and two read conditions that differed in depth of processing . An intentional word-stem completion test showed an advantage for the read-semantic over the generate condition and an advantage for the generate over the read-phonemic condition, and completion times were longer than in a control test, prior (...)
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  15.  3
    Response Deadline and Subjective Awareness in Recognition Memory.John M. Gardiner, Cristina Ramponi & Alan Richardson-Klavehn - 1999 - Consciousness and Cognition 8 (4):484-496.
    Level of processing and generation effects were replicated in separate experiments in which recognition memory was tested using either short or long response deadlines. These effects were similar at each deadline. Moreover, at each deadline these effects were associated with subsequent reports of remembering, not of knowing. And reports of both knowing and remembering increased following the longer deadline. These results imply that knowing does not index an automatic familiarity process, as conceived in some dual-process models of recognition, and that (...)
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