SELECTED PUBLICATIONS AND PRESENTATIONS
Research Articles and Technical Reports
Helder, E., & Shaughnessy, J.J. (2011). Self-generated retrievals while
multitasking improve memory for names. Memory, 19, 968-974.
Helder, E., & Shaughnessy, J.J. (2008). Retrieval opportunities while
multitasking improve name recall. Memory, 16, 896-909.
VanderStoep, S. W., & Shaughnessy, J. J. (1997) Taking a course in research
methods improves reasoning about real-life events. Teaching of Psychology:
Faculty Forum, 24, 122-124.
J. J., & Zechmeister, E. B. (1992). Memory monitoring accuracy
as influenced by the distribution of retrieval practice. Bulletin of the
Psychonomic Society, 30, 125-128.
Shaughnessy, J.J. (1981). Memory-monitoring accuracy and modification of rehearsal
strategies. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 20, 216-230.
Shaughnessy, J. J., Zechmeister, E. B., Zechmeister, J. S. (2015). Research
methods in psychology, 10th edition. New York: McGraw-Hill.
Zechmeister, J. S., Zechmeister, E. B., & Shaughnessy, J. S. (2001). Essentials
of research methods in psychology. New York: McGraw-Hill.
Underwood, B.J., & Shaughnessy, J.J. (1975). Experimentation in psychology.
New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc. [Reprinted in 1983 by Robert E. Krieger
Publishing Company, Malabar, Florida.]
Shaughnessy, J.J. & Helder, E. With training, people can do distributed retrievals on their own while multi-tasking. Poster presented at the 20th Annual Convention of the Association for Psychological Science, Chicago, May 2008.
Shaughnessy, J. J. & Root, L. M. Training people to use expanding retrieval
to recall names with concurrent memory demands. Paper presented at the 44th
Annual Meeting of the Psychonomic Society, Vancouver, November 2003.
Shaughnessy, J. J., & Helder, E. A. Stretching the boundaries of the expanding
retrieval technique for remembering names. Paper presented at the Society of
Applied Research in Memory and Cognition (SARMAC V) Meeting, July 2003.
Shaughnessy, J. J., Helder, E. A., & Root, L. M. Remembering names using
expanding retrieval with concurrent memory demands: Effective but not easy.
Poster presented at the 15th Annual Convention of the American Psychological
Society, Atlanta, May 2003.