Ashley A. Martin, Ph.D.

Psychological Sciences Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN, United States 
Animal Learning and Neuroscience
"Ashley Martin"
Mean distance: 16.93 (cluster 29)


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Terry L. Davidson grad student 2013 Purdue
 (The effects of disinhibition and restraint on susceptibility to proactive interference: Exploring the relationship between food intake and cognitive-inhibitory control.)
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Martin AA, Davidson TL, McCrory MA. (2017) Deficits in episodic memory are related to uncontrolled eating in a sample of healthy adults. Appetite
Martin AA, Ferriday D, Rogers PJ, et al. (2016) Modulation of sweet preference by the actual and anticipated consequences of eating. Appetite
Martin AA. (2016) Why can't we control our food intake? The downside of dietary variety on learned satiety responses. Physiology & Behavior
Ferriday D, Bosworth ML, Lai S, et al. (2015) Effects of eating rate on satiety: A role for episodic memory? Physiology & Behavior
Martin AA, Hamill LR, Davies S, et al. (2015) Energy-dense snacks can have the same expected satiation as sugar-containing beverages. Appetite. 95: 81-88
Sample CH, Martin AA, Jones S, et al. (2015) Western-style diet impairs stimulus control by food deprivation state cues: Implications for obesogenic environments. Appetite
Davidson TL, Martin AA. (2014) Obesity: Cognitive impairment and the failure to 'eat right'. Current Biology : Cb. 24: R685-7
Martin AA, Davidson TL. (2014) Human cognitive function and the obesogenic environment. Physiology & Behavior. 136: 185-93
Davidson TL, Monnot A, Neal AU, et al. (2012) The effects of a high-energy diet on hippocampal-dependent discrimination performance and blood-brain barrier integrity differ for diet-induced obese and diet-resistant rats. Physiology & Behavior. 107: 26-33
Davidson TL, Martin AA, Clark K, et al. (2011) Intake of high-intensity sweeteners alters the ability of sweet taste to signal caloric consequences: implications for the learned control of energy and body weight regulation. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2006). 64: 1430-41
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