I graduated from Furman University in Greenville, South Carolina in the spring of 2015, where I studied prospective memory (memory for performing intended actions in the future; e.g., remembering to take your medication with breakfast) with Dr. Gil Einstein.
Although I have broad interests in learning and memory, at Washington University I have primarily focused on studying prospective memory, and to a lesser degree the impact of students’ metacognition on subsequent study and test behaviors. Mark and I are particularly interested in understanding the mechanisms involved in successful prospective memory and how these basic underpinnings translate into our ability to perform delayed intentions in the real world.
Anderson, F. T., & McDaniel, M. A. (2019). Retrieval in prospective memory: Multiple processes or just delay?. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology. PDF.
Anderson, F. T., & McDaniel, M. A. (2018). Hey buddy, why don’t we take it outside: An experience sampling study of prospective memory. Memory and Cognition. PDF.
Anderson, F. T., Rummel, J., & McDaniel, M. A. (2018). Proceeding with care for successful prospective memory: Do we delay ongoing responding or actively monitor for cues? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition. PDF.
Anderson, F. T., & Einstein, G. O. (2017). The fate of completed intentions. Memory, 25, 467-480. PDF.
Einstein, G. O., McDaniel, M. A., & Anderson, F. T. (2018). Multiple processes in prospective memory: Exploring the nature of spontaneous retrieval. In G. Oettingen, A. T. Sevincer, & P. M. Gollwitzer (Eds.). The psychology of thinking about the future. New York, NY:Guilford Publications.
Anderson, F. T., McDaniel, M. A., & Einstein, G. O. (2017) Remembering to remember: An examination of the cognitive processes underlying prospective memory. In J. H. Byrne (Ed.) Learning and memory: A comprehensive reference 2E (pp. 451-463). Oxford, UK: Elsevier. PDF.