John Brian Bulevich

Affiliations: 
2007 Washington University, Saint Louis, St. Louis, MO 
Google:
"John Bulevich"
Mean distance: 16.51 (cluster 8)
 
SNBCP

Parents

Sign in to add mentor
Henry L. Roediger, III grad student 2007 Washington University
 (Can controlled processes improve performance in the misinformation paradigm?)
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Bulevich JB, Thomas AK, Parsow C. (2015) Filling in the gaps: using testing and restudy to promote associative learning. Memory (Hove, England). 1-11
Gordon LT, Thomas AK, Bulevich JB. (2015) Looking for answers in all the wrong places: How testing facilitates learning of misinformation Journal of Memory and Language. 83: 140-151
Thomas AK, Bulevich JB, Dubois SJ. (2012) An analysis of the determinants of the feeling of knowing. Consciousness and Cognition. 21: 1681-94
Bulevich JB, Thomas AK. (2012) Retrieval effort improves memory and metamemory in the face of misinformation Journal of Memory and Language. 67: 45-58
Thomas AK, Bulevich JB, Dubois SJ. (2011) Context affects feeling-of-knowing accuracy in younger and older adults. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Learning, Memory, and Cognition. 37: 96-108
Stiles A, Finger S, Bulevich J. (2010) Somnambulism and trance states in the works of John William Polidori, author of The Vampyre European Romantic Review. 21: 789-807
Thomas AK, Bulevich JB, Chan JCK. (2010) Testing promotes eyewitness accuracy with a warning: Implications for retrieval enhanced suggestibility Journal of Memory and Language. 63: 149-157
Chan JC, Thomas AK, Bulevich JB. (2009) Recalling a witnessed event increases eyewitness suggestibility: the reversed testing effect. Psychological Science. 20: 66-73
Bulevich JB, Roediger HL, Balota DA, et al. (2006) Failures to find suppression of episodic memories in the think/no-think paradigm. Memory & Cognition. 34: 1569-77
Thomas AK, Bulevich JB. (2006) Effective cue utilization reduces memory errors in older adults. Psychology and Aging. 21: 379-89
See more...