thc_50f57eb46d8e0 Cognitive Atlas : Collections : Baddeley's model of working memory RDF output for 'Baddeley's model of working memory' InteractiveResource Cognitive Atlas Cognitive Atlas RDF Generator Russ Poldrack 2013-01-15 16:07:16 text/rdf en Generated by testcol.php on Sun Jun 25 22:25:29 PDT 2017. SKOS properties defined in Alan Baddeley and Graham Hitch proposed a model of working memory in 1974, in an attempt to describe a more accurate model of short-term memory.Baddeley & Hitch proposed their tripartite working memory model as an alternative to the short-term store in Atkinson & Shiffrin\\\'s multi-store memory model (1968). This model is later expanded upon by Baddeley and other co-workers and has become the dominant view in the field of working memory. However, alternative models are developing (see working memory) providing a different perspective on the working memory system.The original model of Baddeley & Hitch was composed of three main components; the central executive which acts as supervisory system and controls the flow of information from and to its slave systems: the phonological loop and the visuo-spatial sketchpad. The slave systems are short-term storage systems dedicated to a content domain (verbal and visuo-spatial, respectively). In 2000 Baddeley added a third slave system to his model, the episodic buffer.Baddeley & Hitch\\\'s argument for the distinction of two domain-specific slave systems in the older model was derived from experimental findings with dual-task paradigms. Performance of two simultaneous tasks requiring the use of two separate perceptual domains (i.e. a visual and a verbal task) is nearly as efficient as performance of the tasks individually. In contrast, when a person tries to carry out two tasks simultaneously that use the same perceptual domain, performance is less efficient than when performing the tasks individually. (from\\\'s_model_of_working_memory) Baddeley's model of working memory Executive/Cognitive Control 11