Jessica M. Logan, Ph.D.

Washington University, Saint Louis, St. Louis, MO 
Cognitive Aging, word recognition, priming, memory
"Jessica Logan"
Mean distance: 18.24 (cluster 15)


Sign in to add mentor
David A. Balota grad student 2004 Washington University
 (Spaced and expanded retrieval effects in younger and older adults.)
BETA: Related 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.

Logan JM, Castel AD, Haber S, et al. (2012) Metacognition and the spacing effect: The role of repetition, feedback, and instruction on judgments of learning for massed and spaced rehearsal Metacognition and Learning. 7: 175-195
Logan JM, Thompson AJ, Marshak DW. (2011) Testing to enhance retention in human anatomy. Anatomical Sciences Education. 4: 243-8
Lyle KB, Logan JM, Roediger HL. (2008) Eye movements enhance memory for individuals who are strongly right-handed and harm it for individuals who are not. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. 15: 515-20
Logan JM, Balota DA. (2008) Expanded vs. equal interval spaced retrieval practice: exploring different schedules of spacing and retention interval in younger and older adults. Neuropsychology, Development, and Cognition. Section B, Aging, Neuropsychology and Cognition. 15: 257-80
Castel AD, Balota DA, Hutchison KA, et al. (2007) Spatial attention and response control in healthy younger and older adults and individuals with Alzheimer's disease: evidence for disproportionate selection impairments in the Simon task. Neuropsychology. 21: 170-82
Logan JM, Balota DA. (2003) Conscious and unconscious lexical retrieval blocking in younger and older adults. Psychology and Aging. 18: 537-50
Logan JM, Sanders AL, Snyder AZ, et al. (2002) Under-recruitment and nonselective recruitment: dissociable neural mechanisms associated with aging. Neuron. 33: 827-40
Spellman BA, Price CM, Logan JM. (2001) How two causes are different from one: the use of (un)conditional information in Simpson's paradox. Memory & Cognition. 29: 193-208
See more...