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The role of rehearsals in self‐generated prospective memory tasks

The role of rehearsals in self‐generated prospective ...

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dc.contributor.author Szarras-Kudzia, Kaja [USOS17545] pl
dc.contributor.author Niedźwieńska, Agnieszka [SAP11015493] pl
dc.date.accessioned 2018-10-19T08:21:43Z
dc.date.available 2018-10-19T08:21:43Z
dc.date.issued 2011 pl
dc.identifier.issn 0020-7594 pl
dc.identifier.uri https://ruj.uj.edu.pl/xmlui/handle/item/58418
dc.language eng pl
dc.rights Dodaję tylko opis bibliograficzny *
dc.rights.uri *
dc.title The role of rehearsals in self‐generated prospective memory tasks pl
dc.type JournalArticle pl
dc.description.physical 346-353 pl
dc.description.additional Bibliogr. s. 353 pl
dc.abstract.en In order to inquire into the nature of retrieval in prospective memory in a naturalistic context, we investigated the number and circumstances of rehearsals of different kinds of intentions to be pursued during a single time period. Thirty‐six students were given four minutes to generate a list of tasks they were planning to perform over the course of 10 days. During this retention interval, they were provided with pocket‐size diaries in which they recorded the details of each occasion they thought about the tasks previously listed. As to the nature of any triggers or cues that prompted rehearsal, the participants were asked to choose one of three alternatives: (1) association with an internal or an external cue that accidently appeared in the surroundings (accidental rehearsals), (2) deliberate thinking, e.g. while planning (self‐initiated rehearsals), (3) recollection that spontaneously popped into one's mind for no apparent reason (no‐trigger rehearsals). The results showed that thoughts about intended actions appeared more often after accidental cues than for no apparent reason. However, the relative contribution of self‐initiated triggers to the rehearsal process was substantial: Most importantly, it was the self‐initiated rehearsal that differentiated between executed and unexecuted actions. In addition, the most activated intention resulted in a higher frequency of no‐trigger and self‐initiated rehearsals than the remaining intentions. Finally, perceived intention importance was positively related to both the number of rehearsals and the likelihood of successful task completion. The results are discussed with regard to which factors may be crucial for the successful performance of participants’ own self‐generated intentions in a natural setting. The role of deliberate rehearsal in specifying the details of the intended action and its designated retrieval context is highlighted. pl
dc.subject.en prospective memory pl
dc.subject.en rehearsals pl
dc.subject.en triggers pl
dc.description.volume 46 pl
dc.description.number 5 pl
dc.identifier.doi 10.1080/00207594.2011.565342 pl
dc.identifier.eissn 1464-066X pl
dc.title.journal International Journal of Psychology pl
dc.language.container eng pl
dc.affiliation Wydział Filozoficzny : Instytut Psychologii pl
dc.subtype Article pl
dc.rights.original bez licencji pl
dc.identifier.project ROD UJ / O pl
.pointsMNiSW [2011 A]: 20


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