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Long-term aftereffects of response inhibition: Memory retrieval, task goals, and cognitive control

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Abstract
Cognitive control theories attribute control to executive processes that adjust and control behavior online. Theories of automaticity attribute control to memory retrieval. In the present Study, online adjustments and memory retrieval were examined, and their roles in controlling performance in the stop-signal paradigm were elucidated. There was evidence of short-term response time adjustments after unsuccessful stopping. In addition, it was found that memory retrieval can slow responses for 1-20 trials after successful inhibition, which suggests the automatic retrieval of task goals. On the basis of these findings, the authors concluded that cognitive control can rely on both memory retrieval and executive processes.

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MLA
Verbruggen, Frederick, and Gordon D. Logan. “Long-term Aftereffects of Response Inhibition: Memory Retrieval, Task Goals, and Cognitive Control.” Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance 34.5 (2008): 1229–1235. Print.
APA
Verbruggen, Frederick, & Logan, G. D. (2008). Long-term aftereffects of response inhibition: Memory retrieval, task goals, and cognitive control. Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance, 34(5), 1229–1235.
Chicago author-date
Verbruggen, Frederick, and Gordon D. Logan. 2008. “Long-term Aftereffects of Response Inhibition: Memory Retrieval, Task Goals, and Cognitive Control.” Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance 34 (5): 1229–1235.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Verbruggen, Frederick, and Gordon D. Logan. 2008. “Long-term Aftereffects of Response Inhibition: Memory Retrieval, Task Goals, and Cognitive Control.” Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance 34 (5): 1229–1235.
Vancouver
1.
Verbruggen F, Logan GD. Long-term aftereffects of response inhibition: Memory retrieval, task goals, and cognitive control. Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance. Washington, UNITED STATES: American Psychological Association.; 2008;34(5):1229–35.
IEEE
[1]
F. Verbruggen and G. D. Logan, “Long-term aftereffects of response inhibition: Memory retrieval, task goals, and cognitive control,” Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance, vol. 34, no. 5, pp. 1229–1235, 2008.
@article{524524,
  abstract     = {Cognitive control theories attribute control to executive processes that adjust and control behavior online. Theories of automaticity attribute control to memory retrieval. In the present Study, online adjustments and memory retrieval were examined, and their roles in controlling performance in the stop-signal paradigm were elucidated. There was evidence of short-term response time adjustments after unsuccessful stopping. In addition, it was found that memory retrieval can slow responses for 1-20 trials after successful inhibition, which suggests the automatic retrieval of task goals. On the basis of these findings, the authors concluded that cognitive control can rely on both memory retrieval and executive processes.},
  author       = {Verbruggen, Frederick and Logan, Gordon D.},
  issn         = {0096-1523},
  journal      = {Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {5},
  pages        = {1229--1235},
  publisher    = {American Psychological Association.},
  title        = {Long-term aftereffects of response inhibition: Memory retrieval, task goals, and cognitive control},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/0096-1523.34.5.1229},
  volume       = {34},
  year         = {2008},
}

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