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  1.  27
    The Effects of Subtle Misinformation in News Headlines.Ullrich K. H. Ecker, Stephan Lewandowsky, Ee Pin Chang & Rekha Pillai - 2014 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 20 (4):323-335.
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  2.  17
    Not Wallowing in Misery – Retractions of Negative Misinformation Are Effective in Depressive Rumination.Ee Pin Chang, Ullrich K. H. Ecker & Andrew C. Page - 2018 - Cognition and Emotion 33 (5):991-1005.
    ABSTRACTPeople often continue to rely on misinformation in their reasoning after they have acknowledged a retraction; this phenomenon is known as the continued-influence effect. Retractions can be particularly ineffective when the retracted misinformation is consistent with a pre-existing worldview. We investigated this effect in the context of depressive rumination. Given the prevalence of depressotypic worldviews in depressive rumination, we hypothesised that depressive rumination may affect the processing of retractions of valenced misinformation; specifically, we predicted that the retraction of negative misinformation (...)
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    Computational Constraints in Cognitive Theories of Forgetting.Ullrich K. H. Ecker & Stephan Lewandowsky - 2012 - Frontiers in Psychology 3.
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  4.  17
    Verbal Predicates Foster Conscious Recollection but Not Familiarity of a Task-Irrelevant Perceptual Feature – An ERP Study.Ullrich K. H. Ecker, Anna M. Arend, Kirstin Bergström & Hubert D. Zimmer - 2009 - Consciousness and Cognition 18 (3):679-689.
    Research on the effects of perceptual manipulations on recognition memory has suggested that recollection is selectively influenced by task-relevant information and familiarity can be considered perceptually specific. The present experiment tested divergent assumptions that perceptual features can influence conscious object recollection via verbal code despite being task-irrelevant and that perceptual features do not influence object familiarity if study is verbal-conceptual. At study, subjects named objects and their presentation colour; this was followed by an old/new object recognition test. Event-related potentials showed (...)
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  5.  18
    Memory Without Consolidation: Temporal Distinctiveness Explains Retroactive Interference.Ullrich K. H. Ecker, Gordon D. A. Brown & Stephan Lewandowsky - 2015 - Cognitive Science 39 (7):1570-1593.
    Is consolidation needed to account for retroactive interference in free recall? Interfering mental activity during the retention interval of a memory task impairs performance, in particular if the interference occurs in temporal proximity to the encoding of the to-be-remembered information. There are at least two rival theoretical accounts of this temporal gradient of retroactive interference. The cognitive neuroscience literature has suggested neural consolidation is a pivotal factor determining item recall. According to this account, interfering activity interrupts consolidation processes that would (...)
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