The costs of changing an intended action: Movement planning, but not execution, interferes with verbal working memory

Spiegel MA, Koester D, Weigelt M, Schack T (2012)
Neuroscience Letters 509(2): 82-86.

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Zeitschriftenaufsatz | Veröffentlicht | Englisch
Abstract / Bemerkung
How much cognitive effort does it take to change a movement plan? In previous studies, it has been shown that humans plan and represent actions in advance, but it remains unclear whether or not action planning and verbal working memory share cognitive resources. Using a novel experimental paradigm, we combined in two experiments a grasp-to-place task with a verbal working memory task. Participants planned a placing movement toward one of two target positions and subsequently encoded and maintained visually presented letters. Both experiments revealed that re-planning the intended action reduced letter recall performance; execution time, however, was not influenced by action modifications. The results of Experiment 2 suggest that the action's interference with verbal working memory arose during the planning rather than the execution phase of the movement. Together, our results strongly suggest that movement planning and verbal working memory share common cognitive resources.
Erscheinungsjahr
Zeitschriftentitel
Neuroscience Letters
Band
509
Zeitschriftennummer
2
Seite
82-86
ISSN
PUB-ID

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Spiegel MA, Koester D, Weigelt M, Schack T. The costs of changing an intended action: Movement planning, but not execution, interferes with verbal working memory. Neuroscience Letters. 2012;509(2):82-86.
Spiegel, M. A., Koester, D., Weigelt, M., & Schack, T. (2012). The costs of changing an intended action: Movement planning, but not execution, interferes with verbal working memory. Neuroscience Letters, 509(2), 82-86. doi:10.1016/j.neulet.2011.12.033
Spiegel, M. A., Koester, D., Weigelt, M., and Schack, T. (2012). The costs of changing an intended action: Movement planning, but not execution, interferes with verbal working memory. Neuroscience Letters 509, 82-86.
Spiegel, M.A., et al., 2012. The costs of changing an intended action: Movement planning, but not execution, interferes with verbal working memory. Neuroscience Letters, 509(2), p 82-86.
M.A. Spiegel, et al., “The costs of changing an intended action: Movement planning, but not execution, interferes with verbal working memory”, Neuroscience Letters, vol. 509, 2012, pp. 82-86.
Spiegel, M.A., Koester, D., Weigelt, M., Schack, T.: The costs of changing an intended action: Movement planning, but not execution, interferes with verbal working memory. Neuroscience Letters. 509, 82-86 (2012).
Spiegel, Marnie Ann, Koester, Dirk, Weigelt, Matthias, and Schack, Thomas. “The costs of changing an intended action: Movement planning, but not execution, interferes with verbal working memory”. Neuroscience Letters 509.2 (2012): 82-86.

8 Zitationen in Europe PMC

Daten bereitgestellt von Europe PubMed Central.

Movement Interferes with Visuospatial Working Memory during the Encoding: An ERP Study.
Gunduz Can R, Schack T, Koester D., Front Psychol 8(), 2017
PMID: 28611714
No Interrelation of Motor Planning and Executive Functions across Young Ages.
Wunsch K, Pfister R, Henning A, Aschersleben G, Weigelt M., Front Psychol 7(), 2016
PMID: 27462285
Movement plans for posture selection do not transfer across hands.
Schütz C, Schack T., Front Psychol 6(), 2015
PMID: 26441734
Motor expertise modulates movement processing in working memory.
Moreau D., Acta Psychol (Amst) 142(3), 2013
PMID: 23422289
Event-related brain potentials for goal-related power grips.
Westerholz J, Schack T, Koester D., PLoS One 8(7), 2013
PMID: 23844211

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