Professor Radvansky will be available to mentor graduate students in the fall
Dr. Radvansky's research is focused on the development of mental model theory for human memory and cognition. Mental models are a person's representation of a situation that they experienced/read/heard about. Most of this research is aimed at understanding how people create, organize, store and retrieve mental models. This research is also directed at understanding how younger and older adults differ on their use of mental models.
Radvansky, G. A., Gibson, B. S., & McNerney, M. W.* (2014). Working Memory, Situation Models, and Synesthesia. American Journal of Psychology, 127, 325-342.
Tamplin, A. K.*, Krawietz, S. A.*, Copeland, D. E.*, & Radvansky, G. A. (2013). Event Memory and Moving in a Well-Known Environment. Memory & Cognition, 41, 1109-1121.
Morgan, B., D’Mello, S., Abbott, R., Radvansky G. A., Haass, M., & Tamplin, A. K.* (2013). Individual differences in multitasking ability and adaptability. Human Factors, 55, 776-788.
Salomon, M. M.*, Magliano, J. P., & Radvansky, G. A. (2013). Verb aspect and problem solving. Cognition, 128, 134-139.
Radvansky, G. A., & Tamplin, A. K.* (2012). Suppression in retrieval practice, part-set cuing, and negative priming memory: The Hydrogen model. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 66, 1368-1398.
Gibson, B. S., Radvansky, G. A., Johnson, A., & McNerney, M. W. (2012). Grapheme-color synesthesia can enhance immediate memory without disrupting the encoding of relational cues. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 19, 172-177.
Krawietz, S. A., Tamplin, A. K.*, & Radvansky, G. A., (2012). Aging and mind wandering during text comprehension. Psychology and Aging, 27, 951-958.
Lynchard, N. A.*, & Radvansky, G. A. (2012). Age-related perspectives and emotion processing.Psychology and Aging, 27, 934-939.
Radvansky, G. A. (2012). Across the event horizon. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 21, 269-272.
Magliano, J. P., Kopp, K., McNerney, M. W.*, Radvansky, G. A., & Zacks, J. M. (2012). Aging and perceived event structure as a function of modality. Aging, Neuropsychology, and Cognition, 19, 264-282.