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Description: Citation: Wamsley EJ, Hamilton K, Graveline Y, Manceor S, Parr E (2016) Test Expectation Enhances Memory Consolidation across Both Sleep and Wake. PLoS ONE 11(10): e0165141. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0165141 Abstract: Memory consolidation benefits from post-training sleep. However, recent studies suggest that sleep does not uniformly benefit all memory, but instead prioritizes information that is important to the individual. Here, we examined the effect of test expectation on memory consolidation across sleep and wakefulness. Following reports that information with strong “future relevance” is preferentially consolidated during sleep, we hypothesized that test expectation would enhance memory consolidation across a period of sleep, but not across wakefulness. To the contrary, we found that expectation of a future test enhanced memory for both spatial and motor learning, but that this effect was equivalent across both wake and sleep retention intervals. These observations differ from those of least two prior studies, and fail to support the hypothesis that the “future relevance” of learned material moderates its consolidation selectively during sleep. Here, we archive both the raw datafile (in SPSS format) used to generate these results, and the laboratory procedures manuals used as a guide during data collection. A separate SPSS syntax file contains the data exclusions used for analysis. Questions may be addressed to Dr. Erin Wamsely at Furman University: erin.wamsley@furman.edu

License: CC-By Attribution 4.0 International

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