Research Area: Cognition and Cognitive Neuroscience
My research involves understanding the mechanisms and representations involved in memory and perception. I received my PhD from the University of South Florida in 2014 where I studied the relationship between memory and perception via sequential dependencies. I am currently a postdoctoral fellow working with Tom Palmeri in the CATLAB using computational models and empirical investigations to understand the dynamics of perceptual expertise.
Annis, J., Dube, C., & Malmberg, K. J. (2016). A Bayesian approach to discriminating between biased responding and sequential dependencies in binary choice data. Decision.
Annis, J., Lenes, J. G., Westfall, H. A., Criss, A. H., & Malmberg, K. J. (2015). The list-length effect does not discriminate between models of recognition memory. Journal of Memory and Language, 85, 27-41.
Malmberg, K. J., Lehman, M., Annis, J., Criss, A. H., & Shiffrin, R. M. (2014).Consequences of testing memory. In B. H. Ross (Ed.), The Psychology of Learning and Motivation.
Annis, J. & Malmberg, K. J. (2013). A model of episodic similarity and sequential dependencies in recognition memory. Journal of Mathematical Psychology, 57(5), 225-236.
Annis, J., Malmberg, K, J., Criss, A. H., & Shiffrin, R.M. (2013). Sources of interference in recognition memory testing. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, 39(5), 1365-1376.
Malmberg, K. J., & Annis, J. (2012). On the relationship between memory and perception:sequential dependencies in recognition memory testing. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 141(2), 233-259.