Office: Dale Hall Tower 733A
I conduct use-inspired, basic research on human memory. This has included work on the impact of automation on cognitive performance, situation awareness, and prospective memory. My current focus is eyewitness identification, including the transformative role of decision confidence. My approach includes the application of formal computational models.
McAdoo, R. M., Key, K. N., & Gronlund, S. D. (2019). Task effects determine whether recognition memory is mediated discretely or continuously. Memory & Cognition, 47, 683-695.
Gronlund, S. D., & Benjamin, A. S. (2018). The new science of eyewitness memory. K. Federmeier (Ed.) The Psychology of Learning and Motivation, 69, (pp. 241-284), Elsevier Publishers.
McAdoo, R. M., Key, K. N., & Gronlund, S. D. (2018). Stimulus effects and the mediation of recognition memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 44, 1814-1823.
Mickes, L., Clark, S. E., & Gronlund, S. D. (2017). Distilling the confidence-accuracy message Psychological Science in the Public Interest, 18, 6-9.
Wixted, J. T., Mickes, L., Clark, S. E., Gronlund, S. D. & Roediger, H. L. (2015). Initial eyewitness confidence reliably predicts eyewitness identification accuracy. American Psychologist, 70, 515-526.
Gronlund, S. D., Mickes, L., Wixted, J. T. & Clark, S. E. (2015). Conducting an eyewitness lineup: How the research got it wrong. B. H. Ross (Ed.) The Psychology of Learning and Motivation, 63, (pp. 1-43), Academic Press, Waltham, MA.