Asked by: Jialiang Nazir
asked in category: General Last Updated: 7th May, 2020

What is relearning in psychology?

Relearning, also known as the Savings Method, is a way of measuring retention by measuring how much faster one relearns material that has been previously learned and then forgotten. To illustrate, let's say you had memorized Martin Luther King Jr's "I Have a Dream" speech at the beginning of your freshman year.

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Also question is, which is an example of relearning?

Relearning (also known as the savings method) is a method of measuring the retention of learned material by measuring how much faster a person can relearn material that had been previously learned and then forgotten. An example of this could be memory of algebra procedures.

Also, what is recognition in psychology? Recognition, in psychology, a form of remembering characterized by a feeling of familiarity when something previously experienced is again encountered; in such situations a correct response can be identified when presented but may not be reproduced in the absence of such a stimulus.

In this way, what is the difference between recall recognition and relearning?

Recognition involves using external clues to help the mind find and identify information. Recall describes the ability of the mind to automatically retrieve information without additional context or clues. Sometimes, information is forgotten, but the mind is still aware that it was once there.

How do you measure retention in psychology?

The three most common ways used to measure retention are recall, relearning and recognition. Usually recall measure indicates the least amount retained while recognition measure indicates the highest. Indicate below the probable results for each curve.

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