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|Title:||Quantifying precision and availability of location memory in everyday pictures and some implications for picture database design.|
|Citation:||J EXP PSYCHOL APPL, 2005, 11 (2), pp. 67-83|
|Abstract:||The authors investigated whether memory for object locations in pictures could be exploited to address known difficulties of designing query languages for picture databases. M. W. Lansdale's (1998) model of location memory was adapted to 4 experiments observing memory for everyday pictures. These experiments showed that location memory is quantified by 2 parameters: a probability that memory is available and a measure of its precision. Availability is determined by controlled attentional processes, whereas precision is mostly governed by picture composition beyond the viewer's control. Additionally, participants' confidence judgments were good predictors of availability but were insensitive to precision. This research suggests that databases using location memory are feasible. The implications of these findings for database design and for further research and development are discussed.|
|Appears in Collections:||Published Articles, School of Psychology|
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