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Dishabituation

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Dishabituation is way of responding to old stimuli as it if were new.[1] There are two schools of thought on dishabituation: (1) that it is a process of habituation in reverse and (2) that it is sensitization of a previously habituated response to a stimulus. [2]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. Boyd, D & Bee, H (2006). Lifespan Development 4th ed. London: Pearson
  2. Hawkins, R.D., Cohen, T.E., & Kandel, E.R. (2006). Dishabituation in Aplysia can involve either reversal of habituation or superimposed sensitization. Learning & Memory, 13, 397-403. Full text

Further readingEdit

  • Ben-Shakhar, G., Gati, I., Ben-Bassat, N. & Sniper, G. (2000). Orienting response reinstatement and dishabituation: The effects of substituting, adding and deleting components of nonsignificant stimuli. Psychophysiology, 37, 102-110. Full text
  • Hawkins, R.D., Cohen, T.E., & Kandel, E.R. (2006). Dishabituation in Aplysia can involve either reversal of habituation or superimposed sensitization. Learning & Memory, 13, 397-403. Full text
  • Hochner, B., Klein, M., Schacher, S., & Kandel, E.R. (1986). Additional Component in the Cellular Mechanism of Presynaptic Facilitation Contributes to Behavioral Dishabituation in Aplysia. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 83, 8794-8798. Full text
  • Jacklet, J.W. & Rine, J. (1977). Facilitation at Neuromuscular Junctions: Contribution to Habituation and Dishabituation of the Aplysia Gill Withdrawal Reflex. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 74, 1267-1271. Full text
  • Kaplan, P.S., Goldstein, M.H., Huckeby, E.R., Owren, M.J., & Cooper, R.P. (1995). Dishabituation of visual attention by infant-versus adult-directed speech: Effects of frequency modulation and spectral composition. Infant Behavior and Development, 18, 209-223. Full text
  • Mongeluzi, D.L. & Frost, W.N. (2000). Dishabituation of the Tritonia Escape Swim. Learning & Memory, 7, 43-47. Full text


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