Aging and Cognition: Knowledge Organization and Utilization by F.G.A. Stone and Robert West (Eds.)

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By F.G.A. Stone and Robert West (Eds.)

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G.. When motor cues at encoding and retrieval are manipulated, it appears that motor encoding/verbal retrieval is the condition least likely to show age differences. At this point, then, there is insufficient evidence to 16 Nomh and West argue that motor cues will always improve older adults' performance. Older adults may perform well on SpTs because of the combined effect of using motor encoding with verbal retrieval on highly familiar, simple actions. Together, these conditions may provide the supportive guidance required for older adults to perform well (Perlmutter & Mitchell, 1982).

Instructional variation and adult age differences in activity memory, Experimental Aging Research, 14, 195-199. , & Krell, R (1988). When a fork is not a fork Recall of performed activities a s a function of age, generation and bizarreness. In M. M. Gruneberg, P. E. Morris, & R N. ). Practical aspects of memory: Current research and bsues, [vol. 2, pp. 506-511). Toronto: John Wiley & Sons. Lichty. ,Kausler, D. , & Martinez, D. R. (1986). Adult age differences in memory for motor versus cognitive activities.

Or three memories? A problemsolving approach to memory for performed acts. A c t a PSyChOlOgica. 66. 37-68. Hultsch. D. F. (1969). Adult age differences in the organization of free recall. Developmental Psychology. 1, 673-678. Hultsch, D. ,& Deutsch, F. (1981). Adult development and aging: A lge span perspective. New York: McGraw-Hill. Hultsch, D. , & Dixon. R. A. (1983). The role of pre-experimental knowledge in text processing in adulthood. Experimental Aging Research 9. 17-22. Kausler, D. H.

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