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  Dr. Jason Ozubko, PhD.
    Assistant Professor of Psychology,
Geneso, The State University of New York
    Post Doctoral Fellow,
Rotman Research Institute, Baycrest
 

 

    MA./PhD. Psychology, University of Waterloo (2011)
   

B.Sc. Psychology, University of Toronto (2005)

  Contact:
   

Bailey 133 1 College Circle
Geneseo, NY 14454
245-5249
ozubko@geneseo.edu
https://www.geneseo.edu/psychology/ozubko

   

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RESEARCH INTERESTS
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1. subjective states of memorability, distinctiveness, forgetting, false memory, and re-learning
2. neuropsychological bases for memory
3. computational and mathematical models of memory

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JOURNAL PUBLICATIONS
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Peer-Reviewed Manuscripts:

Forrin, N. D., MacLeod, C. M., & Ozubko, J. D. (in press). Widening the boundaries of the production effect. Memory & Cognition.

Ozubko, J. D., Hourihan, K. L., & MacLeod, C. M. (in press). Production benefits learning: The production effect endures and improves memory for text. Memory.

Ozubko, J. D., Gopie, N., & MacLeod, C. M. (2012). Production benefits both recollection and familiarity. Memory & Cognition, 40(3), 326-38..

Ozubko, J. D., & Yonelinas, A. P. (2012). A familiar finding: Pseudowords are more familiar but not less recollectable than words. Journal of Memory and Language, 66(2), 361-375.

Ozubko, J. D., & Fugelsang, J. (2011). Remembering makes evidence compelling: Retrieval from memory can give rise to the illusion of truth. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 37(1), 270-276.

Ozubko, J. D., & Joordens, S. (2011). The similarities (and familiarities) of pseudowords and extremely high frequency words: Examining a familiarity-based explanation of the pseudoword effect. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 37(1), 123-139.

Ozubko, J. D., & MacLeod, C. M. (2010). The production effect in memory: Evidence that distinctiveness underlies the benefit. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, 36(6), 1543-1547.

MacLeod, C. M., Gopie, N., Hourihan, K. L., Neary, K. R., & Ozubko, J. D. (2010). The production effect: Delineation of a phenomenon. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 36(3), 671-685.

Hourihan, K. L., Ozubko, J. D., & MacLeod, C. M. (2009). Directed forgetting of visual symbols: Evidence for nonverbal selective rehearsal. Memory & Cognition, 37, 1059-1068.

Ozubko, J. D., & Joordens, S. (2008). Super memory bros: Going from mirror patterns to concordant patterns via similarity enhancements. Memory & Cognition, 36(8), 1391-1402.

Joordens, S., Ozubko, J. D., & Niewiadomski, M. (2008). Featuring old/new recognition: The two faces of the pseudoword effect. Journal of Memory & Language, 58(2), 380-392.

Ozubko, J. D., & Joordens, S. (2007). The mixed truth about frequency effects on free recall: Effects of study list composition. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 14(5), 871-876.

 

Manuscripts under Review:

Ozubko, J. D., & Seli, P. (under review) The familiarity of recollections: Examining strength distributions for remember/know responses in a continuous recognition paradigm. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition.


Manuscripts in Preparation:

Ozubko, J. D., Ahmad, F., MacLeod, C. M., & Fugelsang, J. (in preparation). Recollection in the absence of familiarity: Examining the ERP correlates of recognition failure of recallable words.

Ozubko, J. D., Moscovitch, M., & Winocur, G. (under review). Assessing the flexibility of recollective vs. familiar representations in an AB/AC recall paradigm.

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ABSTRACTS & POSTERS
 

Ozubko, J. D., Moscovitch, M. & Winocur, G. (2012, June). On the flexibility of recollection in forming new associations: Evidence from the AB/AC paradigm. Invited paper presentation as part of The Cognitive and Neural Basis of Recollection Memory Symposium at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour, and Cognitive Science, Kingston, ON.

Ozubko, J. D., & Seli, P. (2012, June). Now you're just an item that I used to know: Examining the time course of forgetting for recollectable and familiar memories. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour, and Cognitive Science, Kingston, ON.

Ozubko, J. D. (2011, November). Is cued recall actually superior to free recall? Cueing increases false recall while only sometimes increasing true recall. Invited paper presentation at the Ebbinghaus Empire, Toronto, ON.

Ozubko, J. D. & Joordens, S. (2011, July). When high frequency words are functionally pseudowords: Non-specific semantics can give rise to familiarity. Paper presented at the International Conference on Memory, York, UK.

Ozubko, J. D. & MacLeod, C. M. (2011, July). Is cued recall inferior to free recall? Increased false memories as a result of cueing. Paper presented at the International Conference on Memory, York, UK.

Joordens, S., Fiati, M. W., & Ozubko, J. D. (2011, June). Familiarity bleeds cement: Sounds right on the surface, but time to dig deeper. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour, and Cognitive Science, Winnipeg, MB.

Ozubko, J. D., & MacLeod, C. M. (2011, June). Is free recall actually better than cued recall? Cues helps generation but impair recognition. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour, and Cognitive Science, Winnipeg, MB.

Ozubko, J. D., & MacLeod, C. M. (2011, June). A call for second-generation measures of recall: The recognized recall protocol. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour, and Cognitive Science, Winnipeg, MB.

Ozubko, J. D. & Yonelinas, A. P. (2011, April). Recollection- and familiarity-based false memories in amnesics. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Cognitive Neuroscience Society, San Francisco, CA.

Ozubko, J. D. & MacLeod, C. M. (2010, November). Is free recall more accurate than cued recall? Impaired recognition caused by item-specific cues. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Psychonomic Society, St. Louis, MO.

Ozubko, J. D., Hourihan, K. L., & MacLeod, C. M. (2010, June). Producing benefits learning: The production effect endures and improves memory for text. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour, and Cognitive Science, Halifax, NS.

Ozubko, J. D., & MacLeod, C. M. (2009, June). When you don't have a clue about the cue: Costs associated with item-specific cued recall in a forced-response paradigm. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, York, UK.

Ozubko, J. D., Hourihan, K. L., & MacLeod, C. M. (2009, June). Pre-instruction retrieval undermines directed forgetting. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, York, UK.

MacLeod, C. M., Gopie, N., & Ozubko, J. D. (2008, November). The production effect: Support for a distinctiveness account. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Psychonomic Society, Chicago, IL.

Major, J. C., & Ozubko, J. D. (2008, June). The production effect: Strength and distinctiveness. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, London, ON.

Ozubko, J. D. (2008, June). The production effect: Eliminating the benefit by eliminating distinctiveness. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, London, ON.

Ozubko, J. D., & Fugelsang, J. (2008, June). Forgetting that it is not convincing: Investigating the interaction between the believability and memorability of factual evidence statements. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, London, ON.

Ozubko, J. D., Hourihan, K. L., & MacLeod, C. M. (2008, June). "I'll call that 'Pac-Man'": Directed forgetting of abstract visual symbols. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, London, ON.

Ozubko, J. D., & Joordens, S. (2007, June). Super memory bros: Evaluating a dual-process account linking the mirror effect to the pseudoword effect. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, Victoria, BC.

Ozubko, J. D., & Joordens, S. (2007, June). Oblivious but able: Participants' sensitivity to the influence of familiarity but not its diagnosticity in old/new recognition decisions. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, Victoria, BC.

Ozubko, J. D. & Joordens, S. (2006, November). Super mirror-io bros.: Using a videogame paradigm to test the generalizability of the mirror effect and validity of the dual-process account. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Society for Computers in Psychology, Houston, TX.

Ozubko, J. D.
, Joordens, S., & Niewiadomski, M. (2006, June). If you want to be familiar, first you have to be fluent: The interaction between study-test match and perceptual fluency in old/new recognition. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, Saskatoon, SK.

Ozubko, J. D., Kronlund, A., & Joordens, S. (2006, June). Odd is better: The role of distinctiveness and recollection in old/new recognition decisions. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, Saskatoon, SK.

Ozubko, J. D., Cree, G., & Bub, D. (2005, May). Some preliminary evidence suggesting that not all visual experts are created equal: Effects of conceptual knowledge on perceptual processing. Invited paper presentation to the Perceptual Expertise Network (PEN) Group, Toronto, ON.

Ozubko, J. D., Cree, G., & Bub, D. (2005, July). Not all visual experts are created equal: Effects of conceptual knowledge on perceptual processing. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour and Cognitive Science, Montreal, QC (Undergraduate Thesis Work).

Ozubko, J. D., Joordens, S., & Niewiadomski, M. (2004, June). When GRAWK seems more familiar than HOUSE: The role of semantic representations in recognition decisions. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Society for Brain, Behaviour, and Cognitive Science, St. John's, NL.