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The hypothesis that everyday cognitive failures are associated over individuals with levels of focused-attention performance was examined in a series of experiments. Everyday cognitive failure was assessed by the Cognitive Failures Questionnaire, and focused-attention performance was assessed using the Stroop, reverse Stroop, and dichotic-listening paradigms, together with the Embedded Figures Test. No reliable association between the two types of measure was observed. In addition, questionnaire results indicated a significant relation between reported cognitive failure and memory performance (using the Short Inventory of Memory Experiences and the Everyday Memory Questionnaire) but not attentional performance (using the Everyday Attention Questionnaire). © 1983, The psychonomic Society, Inc.. All rights reserved.

Original publication

DOI

10.3758/BF03329964

Type

Journal article

Journal

Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society

Publication Date

01/01/1983

Volume

21

Pages

97 - 100