What are the primary differences in the learning process between learning to read English, learning to write grammatically in English, and describing newly learned skills using English writing? Why are these differences significant? How might these differences affect instruction? 350 words needed. At least 3 scholarly reference
How does divided attention and automaticity affect performance? Please explain this concept. Provide examples that you have witnessed or experienced.
Imagine that your centre or school is looking for an assessment instrument to measure reading ability. The selection has been narrowed to two possibilities: Test A shows measures of strong validity, but there is no information about its reliability; Test B includes measures of strong reliability, but there is no information abo
1. Describe the method and results of Carraher and colleagues' classic study, and discuss how the results support the claim that children's mathematical problem-solving performance depends on context. 2. Can these findings also be applied to other academic areas? 3. Provide a specific example of how a classroom teacher migh
Discuss the relationship between learning and memory from a functional perspective. Address why learning and memory are interdependent.
I need an "objective" conversational response on how well this person has done on their discussion topic, titled undesired behavior and punishment? Your expert objective response should contribute small amount new information related to the discussion topic that is unique and interesting. If using sources please use scholarly so
1) The question that I have is how a positive reinforcement going to teach the child or person not to repeat the wrong behavior. Or I am I wrong in my thinking that a positive reinforcement is going to teach the child or person not to repeat the wrong behavior? 2) Is it true that the negative reinforcement is going to teach t
You are considered to be an expert in false memories, and a local district attorney has therefore requested your expertise on the following case: See Attachment. The district attorney has asked that you create a presentation about false memory and explain how it might influence this case. He asks that you specifically address th
Could you please do an "objective" conversational response on how this person has done on their discussion on their discussion on memory? Your expert objective response should contribute thoughtful, unique and interesting information to add to their discussion. This is their discussion: I chose to write about "Why We Forg
On 1 August 1984, Ronald Cotton was arrested for sexual assault and was convicted in January 1985 on two counts of rape and one count of burglary based upon the eyewitness testimony of the victim, Jennifer Thompson. He was sentenced to life plus 54 years; however, in 1994, Cotton was exonerated based upon subsequent DNA testing
Our minds are not video cameras that objectively record and play back all events we see and hear. One reason eyewitness information is often unreliable is that one or more memory processes can be affected. What are those three processes, and what factors can bias them?
A great detail of controversy has surrounded the phenomenon of "false memory syndrome" and the implications that this has had in our society, particularly in legal realm. One of the most influential psychologists in the area of memory and eye witness testimony is Dr. Elizabeth Loftus, who has spent three decades as a research ps
How might imagery improve to long-term memory in everyday life?
How cognitive mapping might be applied to the improvement of long-term memory Reference(s) needed.
What are the common applications of cognitive mapping? Reference(s) needed
Arnold Sameroff and his colleagues developed an environmental risk scale - the scale was based on a number of features of the environment that put children at risk for low IQs such as: 1) head of household unemployed or working in low-status occupation 2) mother did not complete high school 3) at least four children in famil
Please help me to understand factors that might influence and create distortions of memory. Then explain how one of those factors might create a memory distortion. Provide an example to support your response. Finally, explain three consequences of memory distortion in the context of eyewitness testimony. References: 1. Meeg
When Binet originally designed the "IQ test," his objective was to find a way of determining which children could benefit from specialized, additional help in their educational experience. In other words, he was not trying to find a way to sort out the "smart" kids from the "not so smart" students, but rather just to find the k
Research that was done on flashblub memories by Olivier Luminet argues that, "these memories are not any more accurate than other memories after a certain amount of time has passed." I think I must respectfully disagree. Our text states that flashbulb memories are "vivid, highly detailed memories that endure, apparently unchange
What I know about eyewitness testimonies is that they are not always accurate. Sometimes, they can be, but other times they aren't. I did like your example of trials in relation to eyewitness testimony. I know this also occurs with UFO's eyewitness accounts. Many times, there aren't any UFO's even though a person would swear th
Reflecting back on the events that occurred on September 11, 2001, and knowing that everyone remembrance of the details of that day differs, which proves that the flashbulb memories of individuals differ just as well as their other types of memories of events that they have experienced. There is research called "Flashblub Me
1). What are your thoughts on the content of this discussion below as it relates to Flashblub Memory. Do you agree or disagree? Why This person reflected back on the events that occurred on September 11, 2001 and this person will report as many details as they can remember about that day. This person may discuss which details
1). What are your thoughts on the content of this discussion below as it relates to flashblub memory. Do you agree or disagree? Why? This person reflected back on the events that occurred on September 11, 2001 and this person will report as many details as they can remember about that day. This person may discuss which detail
1).Reflect back on the events that occurred on September 11, 2001 and list six or more details that you can remember about that day. (If you choose, your details do not have to be too personal. They can be general in nature if you like) 2). Which details appear to be clearer than others? 3). Define," Flashbulb Memorie
Research indicates that sometimes efforts to retrieve memory fail. Context or content cues or multiple cues for the same memory increase the likelihood that the information can be accessed. In some cases, it is important to forget what has been learned, to replace one memory with another. That is why memory is considered constru
Most of us simply think that memories just happen as a result of experiences we encounter. But how are those memories really made? And how do we recall them? Memories can be created by effortful or passive behavior; in other words, we can work to create a memory, or it can "just happen". There are many factors that influence how
Through one of my classes in psychology, I have found it fascinating that what we originally thought was just our memory, has now been broken down into short-term, long-term memory, implicit and explicit memory! This includes information processing and working memory too. I also have learned from our readings in one of my psycho
A discussion of the role of cultural and social influence on two of the following: eyewitness testimony, memory distortion, source memory, or recovered memories. Examining the movie "Forgetting" Retrieved from http://tinyurl.com/27uw4rl. This video illustrates the reconstructive process of memory through forgetting. Us
What are your thoughts on the content of this discussion below as it relates to information processing. Do you agree or disagree? Why? This is their discussion: This person will compare and contrast Atkinson and Shiffrin's information processing modal model of memory with Baddeley and Hitch's working memory model. At
What are your thoughts on the content of this discussion below as it relates to ones memory. Do you agree or disagree? Why? This is their discussion: Without memory, we would not be able to "transfer moment-to-moment conscious experience to memory" (Whitman, 2011). For example, it would be impossible to recall events, peop