Mark Nieuwenstein

Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, Amsterdam, Netherlands 
"Mark Nieuwenstein"
Cross-listing: Neurotree

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Sasin E, Sense F, Nieuwenstein M, et al. (2022) Training modulates memory-driven capture. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics. 84: 1509-1518
Brederoo SG, Nieuwenstein MR, Cornelissen FW, et al. (2018) Reproducibility of visual-field asymmetries: Nine replication studies investigating lateralization of visual information processing. Cortex; a Journal Devoted to the Study of the Nervous System and Behavior. 111: 100-126
Broers N, Potter MC, Nieuwenstein MR. (2017) Enhanced recognition of memorable pictures in ultra-fast RSVP. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review
Sasin E, Morey CC, Nieuwenstein M. (2017) Forget Me if You Can: Attentional capture by to-Be-remembered and to-Be-forgotten visual stimuli. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review
Sasin E, Nieuwenstein M. (2016) Memory-driven attentional capture reveals the waxing and waning of working memory activation due to dual-task interference. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review
Nieuwenstein M, Scholz S, Broers N. (2015) Interference control theory: A new perspective on dual-task interference in memorizing and responding to visual targets. Journal of Vision. 15: 739
Sasin E, Nieuwenstein M. (2015) Forget Me if You Can: Attentional capture by to-be-remembered and to-be-forgotten visual stimuli. Journal of Vision. 15: 309
Sasin E, Nieuwenstein M, Johnson A. (2015) The role of depth of encoding in attentional capture. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review
Wyble B, Bowman H, Nieuwenstein M. (2015) On the interplay between working memory consolidation and attentional selection in controlling conscious access: parallel processing at a cost--a comment on 'The interplay of attention and consciousness in visual search, attentional blink and working memory consolidation'. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series B, Biological Sciences. 370: 20140197
Nieuwenstein M, Wyble B. (2014) Beyond a mask and against the bottleneck: retroactive dual-task interference during working memory consolidation of a masked visual target. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General. 143: 1409-27
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