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Introduction: Fluency and remembering
Wolters, G.; Logan, G.
Subjective reports and process dissociation: Fluency, knowing, and feeling
Kelley, C.M.; Jacoby, L.L.
Why do strangers feel familiar, but friends don't? A discrepancy-attribution account of feelings of familiarity
Whittlesea, B.W.A.; Williams, L.D.
What is the mechanism for fluency in successive recognition?
Poldrack, R.A.; Logan, G.D.
Conceptually driven encoding episodes create perceptual misattributions
Masson, M.E.J.; Caldwell, J.I.
On the relationship between recognition familiarity and perceptual fluency: Evidence for distinct mnemonic processes
Wagner, A.D.; Gabrieli, J.D.E.
Electrophysiological evidence for dissociable processes contributing to recollection
Allan, K.; L. Wilding, E.; Rugg, M.D.
The relationship between remembering and knowing: A cognitive neuroscience perspective
Predicting the future and reconstructing the past: A Bayesian characterization of the utility of subjective fluency
Benjamin, A.S.; Bjork, R.A.; Hirshman, E.
The influence of attention at encoding on direct and indirect remembering
MacDonald, P.A.; MacLeod, C.M.
Levels of processing and selective attention effects on encoding in memory
Bentin, S.; Moscovitch, M.; Nirhod, O.