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Peter Graf [4]P. Graf [3]P. L. Graf [1]
  1.  50
    P. Graf & B. Uttl (2001). Prospective Memory: A New Focus for Research. Consciousness and Cognition 10 (4):437-450.
    Prospective memory is required for many aspects of everyday cognition, its breakdown may be as debilitating as impairments in retrospective memory, and yet, the former has received relatively little attention by memory researchers. This article outlines a strategy for changing the fortunes of prospective memory, for guiding new research to shore up the claim that prospective memory is a distinct aspect of cognition, and to obtain evidence for clear performance dissociations between prospective memory and other memory functions. We begin by (...)
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  2.  1
    Peter Graf (1990). Life-Span Changes in Implicit and Explicit Memory. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 28 (4):353-358.
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  3. Julia L. Greenbaum & Peter Graf (1989). Preschool Period Development of Implicit and Explicit Remembering. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 27 (5):417-420.
  4. B. Uttl, P. Graf, J. Miller & H. Tuokko (2001). Age Related Changes in Pro-and Retrospective Memory. Consciousness and Cognition 7.
     
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  5.  10
    B. Uttl, P. Graf, J. Miller & H. Tuokko (2001). Pro- and Retrospective Memory in Late Adulthood. Consciousness and Cognition 10 (4):451-472.
    Everyday tasks, such as getting groceries en route from work, involve two distinct components, one prospective (i.e., remembering the plan) and the other retrospective (i.e., remembering the grocery list). The present investigation examined the size of the age-related performance declines in these components, as well as the relationship between these components and age-related differences in processing resources. The subjects were 133 community-dwelling adults between 65 and 95 years of age. They completed a large battery of tests, including tests of pro- (...)
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  6.  1
    Monica Mori & Peter Graf (1996). Nonverbal Local Context Cues Explicit but Not Implicit Memory. Consciousness and Cognition 5 (1-2):91-116.
    Memory research distinguishes two components of episodes—the event or item and the spatial–temporal setting or context in which it occurred. The wordcontextis used either globally to denote the physical, social, or emotional environment at study and test or it is used locally to refer to another word or picture that was paired with a particular target. In this article, we report four experiments that investigated the influence of two different nonverbal local contexts on explicit word recognition and implicit word identification (...)
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  7. J. Cheesman, P. L. Graf & Da Bourassa (1990). Attentional Inhibition-General Mechanism or Task Effect. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 28 (6):516-516.
     
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  8. Peter Graf (1991). Implicit and Explicit Memory: An Old Model for New Findings. In William Kessen, Andrew Ortony & Fergus I. M. Craik (eds.), Memories, Thoughts, and Emotions: Essays in Honor of George Mandler. Lawrence Erlbaum 135.