The Future of Everyday Memory Research?
Edited by Catherine Loveday, Martin A. Conway
Published October 25th 2011 by Psychology Press – 124 pages
Series: Special Issues of Memory
This special issue is the first collection of preliminary reports using advanced camera technology, the SenseCam, to study and rehabilitate everyday memory in ways not previously possible. This set of preliminary reports from established memory researchers and clinicians uses a series of group and case studies to evaluate the greater potential of this new technology in investigating and improving memory for everyday experiences.
Hodges, Berry, SenseCam: A Wearable Camera which Stimulates and Rehabilitates Autobiographical Memory. Loveday, Conway, Using SenseCam with an Amnesic Patient: Accessing Inaccessible Everyday Memories. Pauly-Takacs, SenseCam as a Rehabilitation Tool in a Child with Anterograde Amnesia. Browne, SenseCam Improves Memory for Recent Events and Quality of Life in a Patient with Memory Retrieval Difficulties. St-Jacques, Gender Differences in Autobiographical Memory for Everyday Events: Retrieval Elicited by SenseCam Images vs. Verbal Cues. Milton, An fMRI Study of Long-term Everyday Memory Using SenseCam. Brindley, Exploration of Use of SenseCam to Support Autobiographical Memory Retrieval within a Cognitive-Behavioural Therapeutic Intervention. Barnard, Exploring the Basis and Boundary Conditions of SenseCam-facilitated Rehabilitation. Murphy, SenseCam, Imagery and Bias in Memory for Wellbeing. Burke, Passive Imaging Technology in Aphasia Therapy. Doherty, Automatically Assisting Human Memory: A SenseCam Browser.
Dr Catherine Loveday, University of Westminster, UK
Professor Martin A. Conway, University of Leeds, UK