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MeSH Review

Refractory Period, Psychological

 
 
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Disease relevance of Refractory Period, Psychological

 

Psychiatry related information on Refractory Period, Psychological

 

High impact information on Refractory Period, Psychological

  • ACT-R/PM can model simple dual tasks such as the psychological refractory period (PRP), including subtle results previously explained with executive process interactive control (EPIC, D. E. Meyer & D. E. Kieras, 1997a) [3].
  • Additionally, ERP effects are reported in the psychological refractory period (PRP) paradigm with mental rotation as the second task [4].
  • Bottleneck models of psychological refractory period (PRP) tasks suggest that a Task 1 response should be unaffected by the Task 2 response in the same trial, because selection of the former finishes before selection of the latter begins [5].
  • As a result of this difference, in the psychological refractory period paradigm, the central capacity sharing model predicts that lengthening Task 2 precentral processing will improve Task 1 performance at short stimulus onset asynchronies, whereas the central bottleneck model does not [6].
  • We examined the coordination of processing streams when two reaction stimuli are presented with minimal temporal separation (the psychological refractory period, PRP, paradigm) [7].
 

Gene context of Refractory Period, Psychological

  • To answer this question, the authors trained 6 participants for 36 sessions in a Psychological Refractory Period (PRP) experiment, where Task 1 required a speeded vocal response to an auditory stimulus and Task 2 required a speeded manual response to a visual stimulus [8].
  • We explore whether the conflict resolution of the Stroop and flanker tasks is different as well by embedding these two tasks in a PRP (Psychological Refractory Period) paradigm [9].

References

  1. The psychological refractory period in Parkinson's disease. Hsieh, S. Perceptual and motor skills. (2000) [Pubmed]
  2. Separate and shared sources of dual-task cost in stimulus identification and response selection. Arnell, K.M., Duncan, J. Cognitive psychology. (2002) [Pubmed]
  3. Serial modules in parallel: the psychological refractory period and perfect time-sharing. Byrne, M.D., Anderson, J.R. Psychological review. (2001) [Pubmed]
  4. The functional significance of ERP effects during mental rotation. Heil, M. Psychophysiology. (2002) [Pubmed]
  5. Backward response-level crosstalk in the psychological refractory period paradigm. Miller, J., Alderton, M. Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance. (2006) [Pubmed]
  6. Testing the predictions of the central capacity sharing model. Tombu, M., Jolicoeur, P. Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance. (2005) [Pubmed]
  7. Probing the response selection bottleneck with a cardiac measure: individual differences in strategy for a psychological refractory period task. Jennings, J.R., van der Molen, M.W., Debski, K.B. Biological psychology. (2002) [Pubmed]
  8. Can practice eliminate the psychological refractory period effect? Van Selst, M., Ruthruff, E., Johnston, J.C. Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance. (1999) [Pubmed]
  9. Action-based and vision-based selection of input: two sources of control. Magen, H., Cohen, A. Psychological research. (2002) [Pubmed]
 
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