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AAMC FL#3 Questions
Moiz_6047
#1 Posted : Monday, August 09, 2021 1:38:50 AM
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7) Can you please explain why false memories wouldn't work here? Could it not be that they were providing new information because they had encoded a false memory?

9) For this question, why can option D not work? The passage mentions that they "
remembered more central aspects of the event"

52) For this question, are the parents own needs not considered a role in conflict with the needs of children?
INSTR_Nicole_130
#2 Posted : Monday, August 09, 2021 11:25:22 PM
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Hello Moiz,

Q7. The passage mentions that the intrusion information was something that was accurate regarding the situation being recalled, but missing from the initial report. When the individuals were asked to recall the event years later, they pulled upon their episodic memory of that day after the incident occurred, as well as their general knowledge about the event and combine them into an altered recount of the event in question. So yes, in a sense they would have formed a false memory if they learned about an aspect of the incident at a later date, but now recall learning that information on the original day in question, but it is more specific to answer that the memory is reconstructive, acknowledging that their recollection was still accurate to the event in question, and showing that it is a combination of episodic and general memory that caused these intrusions

Q9. All of the answer options for this question could explain the effect of remembering central aspects better. Whether the retrieval of central details is enhanced, or the encoding of peripheral details is impaired, we would still see the end effect that more central aspects would be better remembered. That being said, the question is looking for the best explanation of why this would be the case. Answer A's suggestion that emotional arousal narrows the focus of attention to the central aspects of a scene makes the most sense, as those aspects are what will elicit the arousal, rather than an emotional state impacting the encoding of various parts of a memory.

Q52. Role dynamics refer to the roles that an individual takes on in social interactions. The parent role involves certain expectations they need to meet in regards to their interactions and relationship with their child(ren). A person's own needs are not a role, per se, they are just a factor in what responsibilities a person may or may not be able to manage. Being overwhelmed with the expectations and responsibilities of their parental role because of their mental illness is therefore not in conflict with another role, it is just indicative of role strain because the demands of their single role (parental role) are too much in their current state.
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