Artículo

Laurino, J.; Kaczer, L."Animacy as a memory enhancer during novel word learning: evidence from orthographic and semantic memory tasks" (2019) Memory
Estamos trabajando para incorporar este artículo al repositorio
Consulte el artículo en la página del editor
Consulte la política de Acceso Abierto del editor

Abstract:

It was previously shown that words representing living things are better remembered than those representing nonliving things. Here we address the influence of animacy on novel word memory formation in adults, dissecting its effect on semantic and orthographic learning. Participants received training on a set of new picture-name-description mappings corresponding to animate or inanimate items, simulating word learning in the first language. The integration of novel words was indexed in a semantic judgment task, performed at 30 min or 48 h after learning. Results show that novel word forms and meanings corresponding to animate items are better recalled than inanimate ones. In addition, animate items are processed faster than inanimate items in a semantic judgment task 30 min after learning, while the speed advantage is not evident in the long-term. Thus, animacy is a pervasive memory enhancer during novel word acquisition but its effects on lexical processing are short-lived. © 2019, © 2019 Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group.

Registro:

Documento: Artículo
Título:Animacy as a memory enhancer during novel word learning: evidence from orthographic and semantic memory tasks
Autor:Laurino, J.; Kaczer, L.
Filiación:CONICET-Universidad de Buenos Aires, Instituto de Fisiología, Biología Molecular y Neurociencias (IFIBYNE), Buenos Aires, Argentina
Universidad de Buenos Aires, Facultad de Ciencias Exactas y Naturales, Buenos Aires, Argentina
Palabras clave:Animacy; learning; memory; novel word; semantic integration
Año:2019
DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09658211.2019.1572195
Handle:http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12110/paper_09658211_v_n_p_Laurino
Título revista:Memory
Título revista abreviado:Memory
ISSN:09658211
CODEN:MEMOF
Registro:https://bibliotecadigital.exactas.uba.ar/collection/paper/document/paper_09658211_v_n_p_Laurino

Referencias:

  • Abrams, R.A., Christ, S.E., Motion onset captures attention (2003) Psychological Science, 14 (5), pp. 427-432
  • Aslan, A., John, T., The development of adaptive memory: Young children show enhanced retention of animacy-related information (2016) Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 152, pp. 343-350
  • Bakker, I., Takashima, A., Van Hell, J.G., Janzen, G., McQueen, J.M., Tracking lexical consolidation with ERPs: Lexical and semantic-priming effects on N400 and LPC responses to newly-learned words (2015) Neuropsychologia, 79, pp. 33-41
  • Bonin, P., Gelin, M., Bugaiska, A., Animates are better remembered than inanimates: Further evidence from word and picture stimuli (2014) Memory & Cognition, 42 (3), pp. 370-382
  • Booth, A.E., Waxman, S.R., Huang, Y.T., Conceptual information permeates word learning in infancy (2005) Developmental Psychology, 41 (3), pp. 491-505
  • Breitenstein, C., Zwitserlood, P., De Vries, M.H., Feldhues, C., de Vries, M.H., Knecht, S., Dobel, C., Five days versus a lifetime: Intense associative vocabulary training generates lexically integrated words (2007) Restorative Neurology and Neuroscience, 25 (5-6), pp. 493-500
  • Caramazza, A., Mahon, B.Z., The organization of conceptual knowledge: The evidence from category-specific semantic deficits (2003) Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 7 (8), pp. 354-361
  • Caramazza, A., Shelton, J.R., Domain-Specific knowledge Systems in the brain: The animate-inanimate distinction (1998) Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 10 (1), pp. 1-34
  • Caselli, M.C., Bates, E., Casadio, P., Fenson, J., Fenson, L., Sanderl, L., Weir, J., A cross-linguistic study of early lexical development (1995) Cognitive Development, 10 (2), pp. 159-199
  • Chun, M.M., Turk-Browne, N.B., Interactions between attention and memory (2007) Current Opinion in Neurobiology, 17 (2), pp. 177-184
  • Clark, S.E., Gronlund, S.D., Global matching models of recognition memory: How the models match the data (1996) Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, 3 (1), pp. 37-60
  • Clay, F., Bowers, J.S., Davis, C.J., Hanley, D.A., Teaching adults new words: The role of practice and consolidation (2007) Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 33 (5), pp. 970-976
  • Comrie, B., (1989) Language universals and linguistic typology: Syntax and morphology, , 2nd ed., Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, IL
  • Cornelissen, K., Laine, M., Renvall, K., Saarinen, T., Martin, N., Salmelin, R., Learning new names for new objects: Cortical effects as measured by magnetoencephalography (2004) Brain and Language, 89 (3), pp. 617-622
  • Dahl, Ö., Fraurud, K., Animacy in grammar and discourse (1996) Reference and referent accessibility, pp. 47-64. , Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins North America, &
  • Davis, C.J., Perea, M., Buscapalabras: A program for deriving orthographic and phonological neighborhood statistics and other psycholinguistic indices in Spanish (2005) Behavior Research Methods, 37 (4), pp. 665-671
  • Duchon, A., Perea, M., Sebastián-Gallés, N., Martí, A., Carreiras, M., Espal: One-stop shopping for Spanish word properties (2013) Behavior Research Methods, 45 (4), pp. 1246-1258
  • Dudai, Y., The Neurobiology of Consolidations, Or, How Stable is the Engram? (2004) Annual Review of Psychology, 55 (1), pp. 51-86
  • Dunsmoor, J.E., Murty, V.P., Davachi, L., Phelps, E.A., Emotional learning selectively and retroactively strengthens memories for related events (2015) Nature, 520 (7547), pp. 345-348
  • Garrard, P., Ralph, M.A.L., Watson, P.C., Powis, J., Patterson, K., Hodges, J.R., Longitudinal Profiles of semantic impairment for living and nonliving concepts in Dementia of Alzheimer’s type (2001) Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 13 (7), pp. 892-909
  • Gaskell, M.G., Dumay, N., Lexical competition and the acquisition of novel words (2003) Cognition, 89 (2), pp. 105-132
  • Gelin, M., Bugaiska, A., Méot, A., Vinter, A., Bonin, P., Animacy effects in episodic memory: Do imagery processes really play a role? (2018) Memory (Hove, England), 27, pp. 1-15
  • Gentner, D., Boroditsky, L., Individuation, relativity, and early word learning (2001) Language acquisition and conceptual development, pp. 215-256. , Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, &
  • Gobbini, M.I., Gentili, C., Ricciardi, E., Bellucci, C., Salvini, P., Laschi, C., Pietrini, P., Distinct Neural Systems Involved in agency and animacy Detection (2011) Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 23 (8), pp. 1911-1920. , …
  • Kaczer, L., Bavassi, L., Petroni, A., Fernández, R.S., Laurino, J., Degiorgi, S., Pedreira, M.E., Contrasting dynamics of memory consolidation for novel word forms and meanings revealed by behavioral and neurophysiological markers (2018) Neuropsychologia, 117, pp. 472-482. , …
  • Kroll, J.F., Potter, M.C., Recognizing words, pictures, and concepts: A comparison of lexical, Object, and Reality Decisions (1984) Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 23, pp. 39-66
  • Laws, K., Gale, T., Category-specific naming and the ‘visual’characteristics of line drawn stimuli (2002) Cortex, 38, pp. 7-21
  • Laws, K.R., Neve, C., A ‘normal’ category-specific advantage for naming living things (1999) Neuropsychologia, 37 (11), pp. 1263-1269
  • Leach, L., Samuel, A.G., Lexical configuration and lexical engagement: When adults learn new words (2007) Cognitive Psychology, 55 (4), pp. 306-353
  • Li, P., Jia, X., Li, X., Li, W., The effect of animacy on metamemory (2016) Memory & Cognition, 44 (5), pp. 696-705
  • Lowder, M.W., Gordon, P.C., Natural forces as agents: Reconceptualizing the animate-inanimate distinction (2015) Cognition, 136, pp. 85-90
  • McNamara, T.P., (2005) Semantic priming: Perspectives from memory and word recognition, , New York: Psychology Press, NY
  • McRae, K., de Sa, V.R., Seidenberg, M.S., On the nature and scope of featural representations of word meaning (1997) Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 126 (2), pp. 99-130
  • Meyer, D.E., Schvaneveldt, R.W., Facilitation in recognizing pairs of words: Evidence of a dependence between retrieval operations (1971) Journal of Experimental Psychology, 90 (2), pp. 227-234
  • Nairne, J.S., Pandeirada, J.N.S., Adaptive memory: Ancestral priorities and the mnemonic value of survival processing (2010) Cognitive Psychology, 61 (1), pp. 1-22
  • Nairne, J.S., Pandeirada, J.N.S., Fernandes, N.L., Adaptive memory (2017) Learning and memory: A comprehensive reference, pp. 279-293. , Byrne J.H., (ed), Oxford: Elsevier, &,. (Ed.), (2nd ed., 2
  • Nairne, J.S., VanArsdall, J.E., Cogdill, M., Remembering the living: Episodic memory is tuned to animacy (2017) Current Directions in Psychological Science, 26 (1), pp. 22-27
  • Nairne, J.S., VanArsdall, J.E., Pandeirada, J.N.S., Cogdill, M., LeBreton, J.M., Adaptive memory: The mnemonic value of animacy (2013) Psychological Science, 24 (10), pp. 2099-2105
  • New, J., Cosmides, L., Tooby, J., Category-specific attention for animals reflects ancestral priorities, not expertise (2007) Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 104 (42), pp. 16598-16603
  • Opfer, J.E., Gelman, S.A., Development of the animate-inanimate distinction (2011) The Wiley-Blackwell Handbook of childhood cognitive development, pp. 213-238. , 2nd ed, Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell, &
  • Oppenheim, G.M., The paca that roared: Immediate cumulative semantic interference among newly acquired words (2018) Cognition, 177, pp. 21-29
  • Popp, E.Y., Serra, M.J., Adaptive memory: Animacy enhances free recall but impairs cued recall (2016) Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning Memory and Cognition, 42 (2), pp. 186-201
  • Popp, E.Y., Serra, M.J., The animacy advantage for free-recall performance is not attributable to greater mental arousal (2018) Memory (Hove, England), 26 (1), pp. 89-95
  • Pratt, J., Radulescu, P.V., Guo, R.M., Abrams, R.A., It’s alive! animate motion captures visual attention (2010) Psychological Science, 21 (11), pp. 1724-1730
  • Rakison, D.H., Poulin-Dubois, D., Developmental origin of the animate–inanimate distinction (2001) Psychological Bulletin, 127 (2), pp. 209-228
  • Renoult, L., Wang, X., Mortimer, J., Debruille, J.B., Explicit semantic tasks are necessary to study semantic priming effects with high rates of repetition (2012) Clinical Neurophysiology, 123 (4), pp. 741-754
  • Sartori, G., Lombardi, L., Mattiuzzi, L., Semantic relevance best predicts normal and abnormal name retrieval (2005) Neuropsychologia, 43 (5), pp. 754-770
  • Schubert, T.W., D’Ausilio, A., Canto, R., Using Arduino microcontroller boards to measure response latencies (2013) Behavior Research Methods, 45 (4), pp. 1332-1346
  • Tamminen, J., Gaskell, M.G., Novel word integration in the mental lexicon: Evidence from unmasked and masked semantic priming (2013) Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 66 (5), pp. 1001-1025
  • Traxler, M.J., Williams, R.S., Blozis, S.A., Morris, R.K., Working memory, animacy, and verb class in the processing of relative clauses (2005) Journal of Memory and Language, 53 (2), pp. 204-224
  • Turk-Browne, N.B., Golomb, J.D., Chun, M.M., Complementary attentional components of successful memory encoding (2013) NeuroImage, 66, pp. 553-562
  • Turnbull, O.H., Laws, K.R., Loss of stored knowledge of object structure: Implications for “category-specific” deficits (2000) Cognitive Neuropsychology, 17 (4), pp. 365-389
  • VanArsdall, J.E., Nairne, J.S., Pandeirada, J.N.S., Blunt, J.R., Adaptive memory: Animacy processing produces mnemonic advantages (2013) Experimental Psychology, 60 (3), pp. 172-178
  • VanArsdall, J.E., Nairne, J.S., Pandeirada, J.N.S., Cogdill, M., Adaptive memory: Animacy effects persist in paired-associate learning (2015) Memory (Hove, England), 23 (5), pp. 657-663
  • Zannino, G.D., Perri, R., Pasqualetti, P., Caltagirone, C., Carlesimo, G.A., Analysis of the semantic representations of living and nonliving concepts: A normative study (2006) Cognitive Neuropsychology, 23 (4), pp. 515-540

Citas:

---------- APA ----------
Laurino, J. & Kaczer, L. (2019) . Animacy as a memory enhancer during novel word learning: evidence from orthographic and semantic memory tasks. Memory.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09658211.2019.1572195
---------- CHICAGO ----------
Laurino, J., Kaczer, L. "Animacy as a memory enhancer during novel word learning: evidence from orthographic and semantic memory tasks" . Memory (2019).
http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09658211.2019.1572195
---------- MLA ----------
Laurino, J., Kaczer, L. "Animacy as a memory enhancer during novel word learning: evidence from orthographic and semantic memory tasks" . Memory, 2019.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09658211.2019.1572195
---------- VANCOUVER ----------
Laurino, J., Kaczer, L. Animacy as a memory enhancer during novel word learning: evidence from orthographic and semantic memory tasks. Memory. 2019.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09658211.2019.1572195