Consider the evidence that informs us that there are multiple systems for processing long-term memory.
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This essay asks you to consider the evidence that informs us that there are multiple systems for processing long-term memory. You should discuss this question by including both a description of these multiple memory systems and a critique of the evidence. You should begin your essay with a strong introduction, defining any key terms and outlining how you will answer the question. (Approx. 200-250 words). The main body of your essay should consider initial understandings of long-term memory, and how this has changed to a multiple memory system approach. You should outline difference types of memory systems and discuss the literature that provides support and challenges to these claims. (Approx. 1000-1100 words). You should wrap up your answer with a strong conclusion that summarises and/or reinforces some of the key points made in your answer, referring back to the question. (Approx. 200-250 words). Remember to include both in-text references as well as have a ‘Reference’ section at the end which includes the full references of all of the sources you cited in the essay. Starter References: Eysenck, M. W. & Keane, M. T. (2015). Cognitive Psychology: A Students Handbook. London & New York: Taylor & Francis Group. Gross, R. (2010). Psychology: The Science of Mind and Behaviour. London: Hodder Education Group. Holt, N. A., Bremner, A., Sutherland, E., Vliek, M., Passer, M., & Smith, R. (2018). Psychology: The Science of Mind and Behaviour (Fourth). McGraw-Hill. Janacsek, K., Fiser, J., & Nemeth, D. (2012). The best time to acquire new skills: age-related differences in implicit sequence learning across the human lifespan. Developmental science, 15(4), 496–505. Reber, P. J., Knowlton, B. J., & Squire, L. R. (1996). Dissociable properties of memory systems: Differences in the flexibility of declarative and nondeclarative knowledge. Behavioral Neuroscience, 110(5), 861–871.