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Neil Jones Brain Research Repeat To Remember


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Brain Research - LTCY 199 - Summer 2009 - Repeat to Remember

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Neil Jones Brain Research Repeat To Remember

  1. 1. By: Neil Jones<br />Repeat to RememberRepeat to RememberRepeat to RememberRepeat to RememberRepeat to RememberRepeat to RememberRepeat to Remember<br />
  2. 2. Our memory stores info in 3 Steps.<br />#1 Encoding<br />#2 Storage<br />#3 Retrieval<br />How Our Memory Works!<br />
  3. 3. What is Memory?<br />Memory is a mental process that enables us to retain and use information over time.<br />It consists of 3 Steps; Encoding, Storage, and Retrieval<br />
  4. 4. Encoding<br />To encode information must be transformed into a form that can be entered into and retained by the memory system.<br />
  5. 5. Storage<br />To store the information that was just encoded must now be retained so it can be used at a later time.<br />
  6. 6. Retrieval<br />The memories that are encoded and stored are recovered (retrieved) so we are able to use it.<br />
  7. 7. Why Repeat?<br />Repeating info creates familiarity and understanding. After repeated exposure to info it becomes clear and is stored into lasting Memories.<br />When you Rehearse the info it will be encoded into your long-term memory.<br />
  8. 8. Repeating info can be as useful as reciting vocabulary or remembering someones name. the trick is to constantly recite the info in your mind until you think you have a full understanding of the info.<br />This is very important for students because this IS the most important thing for tests. You must know the information!<br />How to Repeat<br />
  9. 9. Famous Exaples<br />Most likely all of you here hate the head-on commercial with a PASSION!(as do I). <br />If so, then the minds behind the commercial have accomplished their goal. <br />Now you know the product and most likely are not going to forget about it soon.<br />
  10. 10. Jingles And Characters<br />Many (almost all) commercials use Jingles or Famous Characters that they reapeatedly show in order to establish an image with a product.<br />
  11. 11. Hockenbury, D. H., & Hockenbury, S. E. (2008). Psychology Fifth Ed. New York, NY: Worth Publishers.<br />Straker, D. (n.d.). Repetition principle. Retrieved July 9, 2009, from<br />References<br />