The working memory also retrieves information from previously stored material.
Finally, the function of long-term memory is to store data through various categorical models or systems.
With very short presentations, participants often report that they seem to "see" more than they can actually report.
The first experiments exploring this form of sensory memory were precisely conducted by George Sperling (1963) using the "partial report paradigm".
The emphasis is on the often controversial relationship between professional historians and other groups with an interest in the past – politicians and states, cultural institutions, the media and the general public.
History & Memory I serves as an introduction to the themes further explored in History & Memory II, and also functions as a stand-alone module for those outside the King’s History honours programme selecting the module as an option.
Credit value: 15 Module convenor: Professor Adam Sutcliffe Teaching pattern: 10 x 1-hour lectures (weekly); 10 x 1-hour seminars (weekly); 2 field trips Availability: Please see module list for relevant year Assessment: 1 x 2,500 word essay (60%); 1 x 1,500 word field trip case study (30%); Preparedness component (10%) Students are reassessed in the failed elements of assessment and by the same methods as the first attempt.
Assessment 2018/19: 1 x 3,500 word essay (60%); 1 x 1,500 word field trip case study (30%); Preparedness component (10%) Assessment (pre-2018/19):1 x 3,500 word essay (70%); 1 x 1,500 word field trip case study (30%) The modules offered in each academic year are subject to change in line with staff availability and student demand: there is no guarantee every module will run.
Working memory serves as an encoding and retrieval processor.
Information in the form of stimuli is encoded in accordance with explicit or implicit functions by the working memory processor.