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Author Albin, S.T. url  isbn
openurl 
  Title The Art of Software Architecture Type Book Whole
  Year 2003 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages  
  Keywords algorithms  
  Abstract  
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  Corporate Author Thesis  
  Publisher Wiley Pub Place of Publication Editor  
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  ISSN ISBN 0-471-22886-9 Medium  
  Area Expedition Conference  
  Notes xxiv, 312 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.<br/><br/>Formerly CIP.Uk. Includes bibliographical references (p. 297-300) and index. Ch. 1. Introduction to Software Architecture – Ch. 2. The Software Product Life Cycle – Ch. 3. The Architecture Design Process – Ch. 4. Introduction to Software Design – Ch. 5. Complexity and Modularity – Ch. 6. Models and Knowledge Representation – Ch. 7. Architecture Representation – Ch. 8. Quality Models and Quality Attributes – Ch. 9. Architectural Design Principles – Ch. 10. Applying Architectural Styles and Patterns – Ch. 11. Understanding Metamodels – Ch. 12. Creating Architectural Descriptions – Ch. 13. Using Architecture Frameworks – Ch. 14. Software Architecture Quality. Approved no  
  Call Number refbase @ admin @ albin Serial 6615  
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Author West, R.; Murphy, K.J.; Armilio, M.L.; Craik, F.I.M.; Stuss, D.T. url  openurl
  Title Effects of time of day on age differences in working memory Type Journal Article
  Year 2002 Publication Journals of Gerontology: Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 57 Issue 1 Pages P3-p10  
  Keywords time of day; age differences; body temperature; alertness; working memory; arousal; response inhibition function; Physiological Arousal; Short Term Memory; Time; Responses  
  Abstract Investigated the hypothesis that the influence of time of day on the efficiency of working memory is greater for older than younger adults. Groups of younger and older adults performed a working memory task on 4 consecutive days. Ss began testing in the morning (10 younger adults, mean age 25.10 yrs; 10 older adults, mean age 72.60 yrs) and the evening (10 younger adults, mean age 23.70 yrs, 10 older adults, mean age 72.90 yrs ). Objective (body temperature) and subjective (alertness ratings) measures of arousal were taken during each session. Temperature increased across the day equally for younger and older adults, whereas alertness ratings were higher in the morning for older adults and in the evening for younger adults. The efficiency of the access and deletion functions paralleled the subjective alertness rating for younger and older adults, and age-related differences in these functions were greater when individuals were tested at nonoptimal times of day. The efficiency of the response inhibition function was similar for younger and older adults and paralleled changes in body temperature. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2006 APA, all rights reserved)  
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  Publisher Gerontological Society of America Place of Publication West, Robert, Department of Psychology, University of Notre Dome, Notre Dome, IN, US, 46556-0399, we Editor  
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  Notes 1079-5014Accession Number: 2002-00208-001. First Author & Affiliation: West, Robert; U Toronto, Rotman Research Inst of Baycrest Ctr, Toronto, Canada. Release Date: 20020206. Publication Type: Journal; Peer Reviewed Journal. Media Covered: Print. Media Available: Electronic; Print. Language: English. Major Descriptor(s): Age Differences; Body Temperature; Physiological Arousal; Short Term Memory; Time. Minor Descriptor(s): Responses. Classification: Developmental Psychology (2800). Population: Human (10)Male (30)Female (40). Age Group:Adulthood (18 yrs & older) (300); Young Adulthood (18-29 yrs) (320); Aged (65 yrs & older) (380); . References Available: Y. Approved no  
  Call Number refbase @ user @ West2002a Serial 4472  
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Author Wentura, D.; Greve, W. url  openurl
  Title Duality Models in Social Psychology: Different Languages or Interacting Systems? Type Journal Article
  Year 2006 Publication Psychological Inquiry Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 17 Issue 3 Pages 210-216  
  Keywords human judgment; cognitive processes; continuous parameters; judgmental impact; information; decision making; heuristics; motivation; Judgment; Social Behavior; Social Cognition; Cognitive Style; Dual Task Performance; Values  
  Abstract Comments on articles by Kruglanski et al (see record 2006-21595-001), Roland Deutsch and Fritz Strack (see record 2006-21595-002), and Jeffrey W. Sherman (see record 2006-21595-003). All three attempts at process models in social psychology are appreciated. All of them try to find a solution to the problem that lies at the heart of psychology: to fill the gap between the description of human beings as individuals who intentionally act (and judge) according to their beliefs and goals, and the description of human beings as biological systems that behave according to inbuilt or acquired regularities. Deutsch and Strack's approach is clearly driven by the goal to reconcile the personal psychology of judgments with the automatic processes that moderate judgments. Kruglanski and colleagues attempt to paint an “as if” picture. They draw heavily on the idea of production system architectures in computer science. The Quad Model of Sherman focuses on a somewhat different spot in the research process. With the multinomial model, Sherman tries to separate automatic and controlled components of measurement tools. We appreciate the fundamental discussion in these contributions, because most of the time we psychologists suppress, circumvent, or ignore this gap by focusing solely on one or the other side of the gap. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved)  
  Address  
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  Publisher Lawrence Erlbaum Place of Publication Wentura, Dirk, Department of Psychology, Saarland University, Building A2 4, P.O. Box 15 11 50, 6604 Editor  
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  Notes 1047-840X1532-7965Accession Number: 2006-21595-008. First Author & Affiliation: Wentura, Dirk; Saarland University, Saarbrucken, Germany. Other Journal Title: Psychological Inquiry. Release Date: 20070326. Publication Type: Journal (0100) Peer Reviewed Journal (0110). Media Covered: Print. Media Available: Electronic; Print. Document Type: Comment/Reply. Language: English. Major Descriptor: Cognitive Processes; Decision Making; Judgment; Social Behavior; Social Cognition. Minor Descriptor: Cognitive Style; Dual Task Performance; Heuristics; Information; Motivation; Values. Classification: Cognitive Processes (2340) . Population: Human (10) . References Available: Y. Approved no  
  Call Number refbase @ user @ Wentura2006 Serial 4480  
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Author Weike, A.I.; Schupp, H.T.; Hamm, A.O. url  openurl
  Title Fear acquisition requires awareness in trace but not delay conditioning Type Journal Article
  Year 2007 Publication Psychophysiology Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 44 Issue 1 Pages 170-180  
  Keywords fear acquisition; awareness; trace conditioning; delay conditioning; contingency awareness; Conditioned Fear; Conditioned Stimulus; Fear; Startle Reflex  
  Abstract The present study explored fear acquisition in differential delay versus trace conditioning in regard to the potential role of the acquired contingency awareness. One of two neutral pictures (CS+) either coterminated with (delay group; n=32) or was followed by the aversive unconditioned stimulus (UCS) after CS offset (trace group; n=32), while startle blink and skin conductance responses (SCR) were measured. As expected, the acquisition of conditioned startle potentiation in delay conditioning was independent of contingency awareness. In contrast, fear-potentiated startle in trace conditioning was only observed for those participants who were aware of the CS-UCS contingencies. SCR conditioning was generally only obtained for aware participants. The present results suggest a more implicit learning process in delay fear conditioning, whereas the explicit acquisition of contingency awareness might be a prerequisite for trace fear conditioning. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved) (from the journal abstract)  
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  Publisher Blackwell Publishing Place of Publication Weike, Almut I., University of Greifswald, Department of Psychology, Franz-Mehring-Str. 47, 17487, G Editor  
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  Notes 0048-57721469-8986Accession Number: 2007-00662-019. First Author & Affiliation: Weike, Almut I.; University of Greifswald, Department of Psychology, Greifswald, Germany. Other Journal Title: Psychophysiology. Release Date: 20070122. Publication Type: Journal (0100) Peer Reviewed Journal (0110). Media Covered: Electronic. Media Available: Electronic; Print. Document Type: Journal Article. Language: English. Major Descriptor: Awareness; Conditioned Fear; Conditioned Stimulus; Fear; Startle Reflex. Classification: Human Experimental Psychology (2300) . Population: Human (10) Male (30) Female (40) . Location: Germany. Age Group: Adulthood (18 yrs & older) (300) . Grant Information: This study was supported by grants of the German Research Foundation (DFG) to Almut Weike (We 2762/3-1) and Alfons Hamm (Ha 1593/10-2). Methodology: Empirical Study; Quantitative Study. References Available: Y. Approved no  
  Call Number refbase @ user @ Weike2007a Serial 4486  
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Author Weike, A.I.; Schupp, H.T.; Hamm, A.O. url  openurl
  Title Fear acquisition requires awareness in trace but not delay conditioning Type Journal Article
  Year 2007 Publication Psychophysiology Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 44 Issue 1 Pages 170-180  
  Keywords fear acquisition; awareness; trace conditioning; delay conditioning; contingency awareness; Conditioned Fear; Conditioned Stimulus; Fear; Startle Reflex  
  Abstract The present study explored fear acquisition in differential delay versus trace conditioning in regard to the potential role of the acquired contingency awareness. One of two neutral pictures (CS+) either coterminated with (delay group; n=32) or was followed by the aversive unconditioned stimulus (UCS) after CS offset (trace group; n=32), while startle blink and skin conductance responses (SCR) were measured. As expected, the acquisition of conditioned startle potentiation in delay conditioning was independent of contingency awareness. In contrast, fear-potentiated startle in trace conditioning was only observed for those participants who were aware of the CS-UCS contingencies. SCR conditioning was generally only obtained for aware participants. The present results suggest a more implicit learning process in delay fear conditioning, whereas the explicit acquisition of contingency awareness might be a prerequisite for trace fear conditioning. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved) (from the journal abstract)  
  Address  
  Corporate Author Thesis  
  Publisher Blackwell Publishing Place of Publication Weike, Almut I., University of Greifswald, Department of Psychology, Franz-Mehring-Str. 47, 17487, G Editor  
  Language Summary Language Original Title  
  Series Editor Series Title Abbreviated Series Title  
  Series Volume Series Issue Edition  
  ISSN ISBN Medium  
  Area Expedition Conference  
  Notes 0048-57721469-8986Accession Number: 2007-00662-019. First Author & Affiliation: Weike, Almut I.; University of Greifswald, Department of Psychology, Greifswald, Germany. Other Journal Title: Psychophysiology. Release Date: 20070122. Publication Type: Journal (0100) Peer Reviewed Journal (0110). Media Covered: Electronic. Media Available: Electronic; Print. Document Type: Journal Article. Language: English. Major Descriptor: Awareness; Conditioned Fear; Conditioned Stimulus; Fear; Startle Reflex. Classification: Human Experimental Psychology (2300) . Population: Human (10) Male (30) Female (40) . Location: Germany. Age Group: Adulthood (18 yrs & older) (300) . Grant Information: This study was supported by grants of the German Research Foundation (DFG) to Almut Weike (We 2762/3-1) and Alfons Hamm (Ha 1593/10-2). Methodology: Empirical Study; Quantitative Study. References Available: Y. Approved no  
  Call Number refbase @ user @ Weike2007b Serial 4487  
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