a. using it in a sentence.
b. thinking of its synonyms and antonyms.
c. repeating it over and over.
d. linking the new word to a previously learned concept.
c. all of these
a. "Apple, cherry, plum, shoe, coat, lamp, chair, pants"
b. "Apple, desk, shoe, coat, lamp, pants"
c. "Apple, chair, cherry, coat, desk, lamp, plum, shoe, sofa"
d. "Apple, desk, shoe, sofa, plum, chair, cherry, coat, lamp, pants"
c. depth of processing
d. forming connections with other information
a. Even though Walt hasn't been to the beach cottage his parents owned since he was a child, he still has many fond memories of time spent there as a family.
b. Last night, at the grocery store, Cole ran into a psychology professor he took a class with three semesters ago. He recognized her right away.
c. Alexis always suffers test anxiety in her classes. To combat this, she tries to relax when she studies. She thinks it's best to study while lying in bed, reading by candlelight with soft music playing.
d. Although Emily doesn't very often think about her first love, Steve, she can't help getting caught up in happy memories when "their song" (the first song they danced to) plays on the radio.
a. short but all on a single day.
b. short and across several days.
c. long and across several days.
d. long and all on a single day.
b. postsynaptic neuron.
c. presynaptic neuron.
a. disrupted long-term potentiation
b. temporary post-traumatic stress disorder.
c. a failure of memory consolidation.
d. Korsakoff's syndrome.
a. transfer-appropriate processing.
c. depth of processing.
d. levels of processing.