Briefly describe a situation where you and another person remembered an experience or situation differently. Apply what you have learned (Memory Models: get information into our brain: a process called encoding, retain that information: a process called storage, later get the information back out: a process called retrieval.) in an analysis of why your memories may have differed. Provide specific examples to support your response and then search the Internet for an article that supports your position and post the entire link with your response and the article title. Sum everything up in a minimum of 150 words.
There was a time during my college days when we had to catch the flight early in the morning. In order to arrive at the airport on time, instead of sleeping, a friend and I would stay awake through the night so we don't oversleep. There was one such incident when we decided to go to a club, taking all our suitcases along. A few days back when I met with that old college friend, our college experience came up in the conversation and it led to the incident I had just described. Even though she remembered us going to a club, she could not recall the fact that we took the overbearing task of taking our luggages inside the club (which seemed perfectly normal at the time).
She could not recall the experience even after giving it sometime to remember. Maybe that particular part of carrying the suitcase was not processed in the long term memory.
One of the forefront in memory was one developed by Richard Atkinson and Richard Shiffrin.The Atkinson–Shiffrin model which explains that human memory has three separate components:
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