| Associate Director of Graduate and Undergraduate
How do people decide whether or not they have seen or experienced something
at some point in the past? What cognitive systems allow individuals to
distinguish between old events and new events? How do these relevant
systems function? Such questions reflect key unkowns in recognition memory.
Our research focuses on the underlying psychological mechanisms enabling
recognition memory decisions. Our work focuses on standard recognition
(old versus new), source recognition (distinguishing whether one source
or another produced and event), and the effects of aging on recognition
memory. Currently we are investigating aspects of signal detection theory
as a means of describing and explaining recognition memory.
B.A., Psychology, Clark University, 1985
M.A., Psychology, New York Univeristy, 1993
Ph.D., Experimental Psychology, New York University, 1995
Golden Dozen Award for Outstanding Teaching Assistant, 1992
Hilford, A., Glanzer, M., Kim, K. (Submitted). Signal Detection Theory
Regularities: Item and Source Recognition in Immediate Memory
Glanzer, M., Hilford, A., & Kim, K. (2004). Six Regularities of
Source Recognition. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning,
Memory and Cognition, 30, 1176-1195.
Hilford, A., Glanzer, M., Kim, K., & DeCarlo, L. T. (2002). Regularities
of Source Recognition: ROC Analysis. Journal of Experimental Psychology:
General, 131, 494-510.
Glanzer, M., Hilford, A , Kim, K. & Adams, J. K (1999). Further
Tests of Dual-Process Theory, A Reply to Yonelinas. Journal of Experimental
Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 25, 522-523.
Glanzer, M., Kim, K. Adams, J. K & Hilford, A (1999). Slope of
the Receiver Operating Characteristic in Recognition Memory. Journal
of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition, 25, 500-513.
Professor Andy Hilford
Meyer Hall, Room 429
6 Washington Place