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This paper discusses the research, methodology used and implications of the article "Accuracy of Mothers' Memories of Conversations with their Preschool Children", by M. Bruck, S.J, Ceci and E. Francoeur, which appeared in the March 1999 issue of "Journal of Experimental Psychology". The paper shows that the research examined how, whether and to what extent mothers could remember conversations with their small children and suggested implications for forensic uses by adults of childhood reports.
From the Paper:"Dependent variables for transcript recognition had to do with (1) the accuracy of mothers' identification or "detection" of each of the independent variables in a transcript, plus (1a) identification of whether surface-structure change was of speaker attribution or of switching of spontaneous and prompted response; and (2) accuracy of mothers' corrections of independent variables identified as inaccurate, plus (2a) accuracy of mothers' changes of speaker attribution and/or whether a response had been spontaneous or prompted."
Cite this Analytical Essay:
Mothers? Memories (2003, May 12) Retrieved October 14, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/mothers-memories-26625/
"Mothers? Memories" 12 May 2003. Web. 14 October. 2019. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/mothers-memories-26625/>