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  1. Sachiko Kinoshita & Dennis Norris (2012). Task-Dependent Masked Priming Effects in Visual Word Recognition. Frontiers in Psychology 3.
    A method used widely to study the first 250 ms of visual word recognition is masked priming: These studies have yielded a rich set of data concerning the processes involved in recognizing letters and words. In these studies, there is an implicit assumption that the early processes in word recognition tapped by masked priming are automatic, and masked priming effects should therefore be invariant across tasks. Contrary to this assumption, masked priming effects are modulated by the task goal: For example, (...)
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  2. Dennis Norris & Sachiko Kinoshita (2012). Orthographic Processing is Universal; It's What You Do with It That's Different. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (1):34-35.
    We agree with Frost that the variety of orthographies in the world's languages complicates the task of Frost suggests that orthographic processing must therefore differ between orthographies. We suggest that the same basic orthographic processes are applied to all languages. Where languages differ is in what the reader must do with the results of orthographic processing.
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  3. Sachiko Kinoshita, Kenneth I. Forster & Michael C. Mozer (2008). Unconscious Cognition Isn't That Smart: Modulation of Masked Repetition Priming Effect in the Word Naming Task. Cognition 107 (2):623-649.
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  4. Sachiko Kinoshita (1999). Memorial States of Awareness Versus Volitional Control: The Role of Task Differences. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (5):772-772.
    Dienes & Perner's analysis provides a clear theoretical justification for using a demonstration of volitional control as a criterion for conscious awareness. However, in memory tasks, the converse does not hold: A phenomenological awareness of a memory episode can arise involuntarily, even when the task does not require retrieval of the episode. The varying amounts of volitional retrieval required by different memory tasks need to be recognized.
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  5. Sachiko Kinoshita (1994). Does a Computational Theory of Human Memory Need Intelligence? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 17 (4):673.
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