David E. Meyer

Selected Bibliography

Meyer, D. E. (1970). On the representation and retrieval of stored semantic information. Cognitive Psychology, 1, 242-300.

Meyer, D. E. (1975). Long-term memory retrieval during the comprehension of affirmative and negative sentences. In R. A. Kennedy & A. Wilkes (Eds.), Studies on long-term memory (pp. 289-312). New York: Wiley.

Meyer, D. E., Abrams, R. A., Kornblum, S., Wright, C. E., & Smith, J. E. K. (1988). Optimality in human motor performance: Ideal control of rapid aimed movements. Psychological Review, 95, 340-370.

Meyer, D. E., Evans, J. E., Lauber, E. J., Gmeindl, L., Rubinstein, J., Junck, L., & Koeppe, R. A. (1998, April). The role of dorsolateral prefrontal cortex for executive cognitive processes in task switching. Poster presented at the meeting of the Cognitive Neuroscience Society, San Francisco, CA.

Meyer, D. E., Glass, J. M., Mueller, S. T., Seymour, T. L., & Kieras, D. E. (2001). Executive-process interactive control: A unified computational theory for answering twenty questions (and more) about cognitive aging. European Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 13, 123-164.

Meyer, D. E., & Gordon, P. C. (1984). Dependencies between rapid speech perception and production: Evidence for a shared sensory-motor timing mechanism. In H. Bouma & D. Bouwhuis (Eds.), Attention and performance X (pp. 365-377). London: Erlbaum.

Meyer, D. E., & Gordon, P. C. (1985). Speech production: Motor programming of phonetic features. Journal of Language and Memory, 24, 3- 26.

Meyer, D. E., Irwin, D. E., Osman, A. M., & Kounios, J. (1988). The dynamics of cognition and action: Mental processes inferred from speed-accuracy decomposition. Psychological Review, 95, 183-237.

Meyer, D. E., & Kieras, D. E. (1997a). A computational theory of executive cognitive processes and multiple-task performance: Part 1. Basic mechanisms. Psychological Review, 104, 3-65.

Meyer, D. E., & Kieras, D. E. (1997b). A computational theory of executive cognitive processes and multiple-task performance: Part 2. Accounts of psychological refractory-period phenomena. Psychological Review, 104, 749-791.

Meyer, D. E., & Kieras, D. E. (1999). Precis to a practical unified theory of cognition and action: Some lessons from computational modeling of human multiple-task performance. In D. Gopher & A. Koriat (Eds.), Attention and performance XVII (pp. 17-88). Cambridge, MA: M.I.T. Press.

Meyer, D. E., Kieras, D. E., Lauber, E., Schumacher, E., Glass, J., Zurbriggen, E., Gmeindl, L., & Apfelblat, D. (1995). Adaptive executive control: Flexible multiple-task performance without pervasive immutable response-selection bottlenecks. Acta Psychologica, 90, 163-190.

Meyer, D. E., Osman, A. M., Irwin, D. E., & Yantis, S. (1988). Modern mental chronometry. Biological Psychology, 26, 3-67.

Meyer, D. E., & Schvaneveldt, R. W. (1971). Facilitation in recognizing pairs of words: Evidence of a dependence between retrieval operations. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 90, 227-234.

Meyer, D. E., & Schvaneveldt, R. W. (1976). Meaning, memory structure, and mental processes. Science, 192, 27-33.

Meyer, D. E., Schvaneveldt, R. W., & Ruddy M. G. (1974). Functions of graphemic and phonemic codes in visual word-recognition. Memory & Cognition, 2, 309-321.

Meyer, D. E., Schvaneveldt, R. W., & Ruddy, M. G. (1975). Loci of contextual effects on visual word-recognition. In P. M. A. Rabbitt (Ed.), Attention and performance V (pp. 98-118). London: Academic Press.

Meyer, D. E., Smith, J. E. K., Kornblum, S., Abrams, R. A., & Wright, C. E. (1990). Speed-accuracy tradeoffs in aimed movements: Toward a theory of rapid voluntary action. In M. Jeannerod (Ed.), Attention and performance XIII (pp. 173-226). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

Meyer, D. E., Smith, J. E. K., & Wright, C. E. (1982). Models for the speed and accuracy of aimed movements. Psychological Review, 89, 449-482.

Meyer, D. E., Yantis, S., Osman, A. M., & Smith, J. E. K. (1985). Temporal properties of rapid information processing: Tests of discrete versus continuous models. Cognitive Psychology, 17, 445-518.

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