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  1. Weimin Mou, Timothy P. McNamara & Lei Zhang (2013). Global Frames of Reference Organize Configural Knowledge of Paths. Cognition 129 (1):180-193.
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  2. Hui Zhang, Weimin Mou & Timothy P. McNamara (2011). Spatial Updating According to a Fixed Reference Direction of a Briefly Viewed Layout. Cognition 119 (3):419-429.
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  3. Jonathan W. Kelly & Timothy P. McNamara (2010). Reference Frames During the Acquisition and Development of Spatial Memories. Cognition 116 (3):409-420.
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  4. Weimin Mou, Hui Zhang & Timothy P. McNamara (2009). Novel-View Scene Recognition Relies on Identifying Spatial Reference Directions. Cognition 111 (2):175-186.
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  5. Jonathan W. Kelly, Timothy P. McNamara, Bobby Bodenheimer, Thomas H. Carr & John J. Rieser (2008). The Shape of Human Navigation: How Environmental Geometry is Used in Maintenance of Spatial Orientation. Cognition 109 (2):281-286.
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  6. Weimin Mou, Yanli Fan, Timothy P. McNamara & Charles B. Owen (2008). Intrinsic Frames of Reference and Egocentric Viewpoints in Scene Recognition. Cognition 106 (2):750-769.
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  7. Weimin Mou, Chengli Xiao & Timothy P. McNamara (2008). Reference Directions and Reference Objects in Spatial Memory of a Briefly Viewed Layout. Cognition 108 (1):136-154.
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  8. Timothy P. McNamara (2005). Semantic Priming: Perspectives From Memory and Word Recognition. Psychology Press.
    Semantic priming has been a focus of research in the cognitive sciences for more than 30 years and is commonly used as a tool for investigating other aspects of perception and cognition, such as word recognition, language comprehension, and knowledge representations. Semantic Priming: Perspectives from Memory and Word Recognition examines empirical and theoretical advancements in the understanding of semantic priming, providing a succinct, in-depth review of this important phenomenon, framed in terms of models of memory and models of word recognition. (...)
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  9. Timothy P. McNamara & Amy L. Shelton (2003). Cognitive Maps and the Hippocampus. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7 (8):333-335.
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  10. Timothy P. McNamara (1997). Semantic Memory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (1):30-31.
    Glenberg tries to explain how and why memories have semantic content. The theory succeeds in specifying the relations between two major classes of memory phenomena – explicit and implicit memory – but it may fail in its assignment of relative importance to these phenomena and in its account of meaning. The theory is syntactic and extensional, instead of semantic and intensional.
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  11. Timothy P. McNamara (1996). False Dichotomies and Dead Metaphors. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 19 (2):203.
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  12. Timothy P. McNamara & Stephanie A. Gray (1990). More Evidence That Mediated Priming Does Not Occur Between Semantic-Phonological Associates. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 28 (3):199-200.
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