Emily R. Waldum, Ph.D.

Affiliations: 
2011 College of Arts & Sciences: Psychology The University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Greensboro, NC, United States 
Area:
Cognitive Psychology
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"Emily Waldum"
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Lili Sahakyan grad student 2011 The University of North Carolina at Greensboro
 (Investing the "time" in time-based prospective memory.)
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Publications

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Waldum ER, McDaniel MA. (2016) Why Are You Late? Investigating the Role of Time Management in Time-Based Prospective Memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General
McDaniel MA, Umanath S, Einstein GO, et al. (2015) Dual pathways to prospective remembering. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. 9: 392
Waldum ER, Dufault CL, McDaniel MA. (2014) Prospective Memory Training: Outlining a New Approach. Journal of Applied Gerontology : the Official Journal of the Southern Gerontological Society
McDaniel MA, Binder EF, Bugg JM, et al. (2014) Effects of cognitive training with and without aerobic exercise on cognitively demanding everyday activities. Psychology and Aging. 29: 717-30
Oksanen KM, Waldum ER, McDaniel MA, et al. (2014) Neural mechanisms of time-based prospective memory: evidence for transient monitoring. Plos One. 9: e92123
Waldum ER, Sahakyan L. (2013) A role for memory in prospective timing informs timing in prospective memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General. 142: 809-26
Waldum ER, Sahakyan L. (2012) Putting congeniality effects into context: Investigating the role of context in attitude memory using multiple paradigms. Journal of Memory and Language. 66: 717-730
Sahakyan L, Waldum ER, Benjamin AS, et al. (2009) Where is the forgetting with list-method directed forgetting in recognition? Memory & Cognition. 37: 464-76
Delaney PF, Nghiem KN, Waldum ER. (2009) The selective directed forgetting effect: can people forget only part of a text? Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2006). 62: 1542-50
Sahakyan L, Delaney PF, Waldum ER. (2008) Intentional forgetting is easier after two "shots" than one. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory, and Cognition. 34: 408-14
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