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Tuesday, August 4, 2020 | History

3 edition of Imagery and frequency effects in verbal discrimination learning found in the catalog.

Imagery and frequency effects in verbal discrimination learning

Edward John Rowe

Imagery and frequency effects in verbal discrimination learning

by Edward John Rowe

  • 191 Want to read
  • 36 Currently reading

Published .
Written in

    Subjects:
  • Discrimination learning.,
  • Verbal learning

  • The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Paginationxi, 122 leaves
    Number of Pages122
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL20017362M

    # The Role of Imagery and Verbal Processing in Language Comprehension: Concept Imagery—the ability to create imaged gestalts—is a critical sensory component in language comprehension and analytical thinking. The technique of "Visualizing and Verbalizing" improves language comprehension and expression for individuals experiencing mild. Imagery and Verbal Processes - Kindle edition by Paivio, A.. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Imagery and Verbal by:

    Essay Verbal And Non Verbal Messages. skills and are required for effective communication. Effective communication is achieved when the person is satisfied, has an understanding of the communication occurred and comprehends has happened (Miles, J. ).   This is a minute lecture on Verbal Imagery as a Teaching Technique in the Choral Music Rehearsal. A brief overview on the topic of verbal .

    When imagery is combined with verbal encoding, there is an additive effect and retention of verbal items is improved (Paivio). Historically, the focus of most of this research has been on learning Cited by:   The psychology of learning focuses on a range of topics related to how people learn and interact with their environments. One of the first thinkers to study how learning influences behavior was the psychologist John B. Watson who suggested that all behaviors are a result of the learning process.


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Imagery and frequency effects in verbal discrimination learning by Edward John Rowe Download PDF EPUB FB2

College students gave frequency ratings for concrete and abstract words which were equated on normative frequency. The results replicated the finding of Galbraith and Underwood () that abstract words are perceived to be higher in frequency than concrete words.

Different subjects then learned verbal discrimination lists consisting of both abstract and concrete by: 7. A series of four experiments was conducted to assess the role of phenomenal background frequency in verbal discrimination learning and its possible involvement in the imagery effect.

The initial two experiments produced a reliable imagery effect for mixed and unmixed lists with respect to concreteness of pair members, regardless of phenomenal frequency manipulations, with words high in Cited by: 1.

effect of imagery in verbal-discrimination learning is not readily explained in terms of differential rehearsal processes. The frequency theory of verbal-discrimination learning as proposed by Ekstrand, Wallace, and Underwood () can successfully account for the effects of many known variables in that learning by the simple assump.

RowE, E. Verbal discrimination learning as a function of noun imagery and an induced fre- quency strategy. Paper presented at meetings of the Canadian Psychological Association, St. John's, June, ROWE, E. J., & PAIVaO, A. Word frequency and imagery effects in verbal discrimination by: Investigated the effects of noun imagery (I), frequency (F), and meaningfulness (m) in verbal discrimination (VD) learning.

20 undergraduates were given 8 study-recall trials on each of 3 pair. Verbal Discrimination Learning: A Distinction Between Frequency and "Frequency-Rule" Effects. Paul, Hadassah. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 94, 3,Aug Frequency theory of verbal discrimination learning holds that the correct and incorrect alternatives of each word pair acquire differential frequencies.

(Author/MB) Descriptors: Cited by: 2. JOURNAL OF VERBAL LEARNING AND VERBAL BEHAVIOR 8, () Word Frequency and Selection Strategies in Verbal-Discrimination Learning DONALD H. KAUSLER AND FARHAD FARZANEGAN Saint Louis University, Saint Louis, Missouri Selection strategies for enhancing or hindering the establishment of functional stimuli related to the consistent selection of intrapair right Cited by: 5.

The consequences of performing verbal and spatial-imagery tasks on visual search when driving were studied. Twelve participants drove 84 km on 2 highways and 2 roads. On each route, they performed 2 verbal tasks and 2 spatial-imagery tasks while their eye movements were recorded.

Results lend partial support to the proposition that the effectiveness of a particular rehearsal strategy depends on the degree to which it provides a discriminative cue for the materials on hand: With homonym pairs, imagery constituted such a discriminative cue, while vocalization did not; with synonym pairs, the converse was true.

(Authors/CB)Cited by: Verbal vs. visual coding in modified mental imagery map exploration task Effects of lexical frequency and concreteness were not significant for verbal maps.

However, when visual frequency was introduced on pictorial maps both type of imagery debate, lexical frequency, concrete concepts, propositional code Visual mental imagery is a. Imagery and Frequency in Verbal Discrimination Learning.

William P. Wallace, Michael D. Murphy & Timothy J. Sawyer - - Journal of Experimental Psychology (1) Homographs as Double Function Items in Verbal Discrimination Learning. Personality differences in mental imagery and the effects on verbal memory. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behaviour, 14, Visual imagery and the discrimination of differences between.

Editorial team. General Editors: David Bourget (Western Ontario) David Chalmers (ANU, NYU) Area Editors: David Bourget Gwen BradfordCited by: Imagery and Verbal Processes. abstract nouns analysis appears arousal asso association value associative learning associative priming attributes auditory availability behavior Chapter classical transformational grammar variables varied verbal associative verbal behavior verbal code verbal mediators verbal processes verbal symbolic.

Levin, JR, Ghatala, ES, Wilder, L, Inzer, E Imagery and vocalization strategies in children’s verbal discrimination learning Journal of Educational Psychology 12 85 90 Google Scholar Levin, JR, McCabe, AE, Bender, BG A note on imagery-inducing motor activity in young children Child Development 46 Cited by: Learning to verbalize what works and what doesn’t in a photo solidifies our understanding of image creation and leads to new ideas.

In return, the image provides the tangible sensory vehicle to ground, extend, and enrich our conversations about photography. Visualizing and verbalizing synergistically enhance each other.

Crouse, J. Verbal discrimination transfer in two paradigms as a function of conceptual similarity and anticipation interval. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior,6, – Google Scholar | CrossrefCited by: 1. Imagery and Verbal Processes.

Allan Paivio. Holt, Rinehart and Winston, - Imagery (Psychology) - pages. 0 direct discussed distinction effect evidence example experiment experimental facilitate factors familiarity Figure findings frequency function further given grammatical hypothesis imagery images imaginal implications important.

The effect of auditory verbal imagery on signal detection in hallucination-prone individuals Peter Moseleya,b,⇑, David Smailesa,c, Amanda Ellisona, Charles Fernyhougha a Psychology Department, Durham University, South Road, Durham DH1 3LE, UK bSchool of Psychology, University of Central Lancashire, Preston PR1 2HE, UK cDepartment of Psychology, Leeds Trinity University, Horsforth.

With the use of visual imagery, auditory imagery, and kinesthetic imagery, showing more detail and visual imagination, throughout the story, helps the reader see and feel exactly what Paz is feeling throughout the story.

Visual imagery is one of the factors Paz uses in his short story to help the reader’s visual and imagine what is going on. The relationship between vivid visual mental images and unexpected recall (incidental recall) was replicated, refined, and Experiment 1, participants were asked to generate mental images from imagery-evoking verbal cues (controlled on several verbal properties) and then, on a trial-by-trial basis, rate the vividness of their images; 30 min later, participants were surprised with a Cited by:   To leave you with one more example that exemplifies this thought process and hits verbal imagery out of the park, look at Toyota.

Its tagline is “Let’s Go Places.” In three to four words, the message ties together Toyota’s key messaging: cars, fuel .The major orienting theme of the book is its dual emphasis on nonverbal imagery and verbal processes (inner speech) as memory codes and mediators of behavior.

Based on recent experimental evidence, the conceptual approach in a sense represents an integration of prebehavioristic and behavioristic views concerning the nature of thought.