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  1. Can False Memory for Critical Lures Occur Without Conscious Awareness of List Words?Daniel D. Sadler, Sharon M. Sodmont & Lucas A. Keefer - 2018 - Consciousness and Cognition 58:136-157.
  • Evaluating the Evidence for Nonconscious Processes in Producing False Memories.Jeroen G. W. Raaijmakers & René Zeelenberg - 2004 - Consciousness and Cognition 13 (1):169-172.
    In response to the failure of Zeelenberg, Plomp, and Raaijmakers to replicate the results of Seamon, Luo, and Gallo regarding their purported finding of a reliable false memory effect in the absence of memory for the list items, Gallo and Seamon report a new experiment that they claim shows that conscious activation of a related lure during study is not necessary for its subsequent recognition. We critically evaluate their conclusion and argue that the evidence clearly shows that false recognition is (...)
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  • Presentation Duration and False Recall for Semantic and Phonological Associates.Nicole Ballardini, Jill A. Yamashita & William P. Wallace - 2008 - Consciousness and Cognition 17 (1):64-71.
    Two experiments examined false recall for lists of semantically and phonologically associated words as a function of presentation duration. Veridical recall increased with long exposure durations for all lists. For semantically associated lists, false recall increased from 20–250 ms, then decreased. There was a high level of false recall with 20 ms durations for phonologically associated lists , which declined as duration increased. In Experiment 2, for lists presented at 20 and 50 ms rates, false recall given zero correct recall (...)
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  • Evidence That Nonconscious Processes Are Sufficient to Produce False Memories.Sivan C. Cotel, David A. Gallo & John G. Seamon - 2008 - Consciousness and Cognition 17 (1):210-218.
    Are nonconscious processes sufficient to cause false memories of a nonstudied event? To investigate this issue, we controlled and measured conscious processing in the DRM task, in which studying associates causes false memories of nonstudied associates . During the study phase, subjects studied visually masked associates at extremely rapid rates, followed by immediate recall. After this initial phase, nonstudied test words were rapidly presented for perceptual identification, followed by recognition memory judgments. On the perceptual identification task, we found significant priming (...)
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