Keith Lyle, PhD
- Ph.D., Yale University, 2005
- M.A., Yale University, 2002
- B.S., Indiana University, 1998
Source monitoring, false and distorted memories, memory enhancement, aging and cognition, laterality and handedness, brain mechanisms of memory, applying cognitive psychology to education.
For a complete list, see the Memory & Cognition Lab website.
- Edlin, J.M., & Lyle, K.B. (2013). The effect of repetitive saccade execution on the attention network test: Enhancing executive function with a flick of the eyes. Brain and Cognition, 81, 345-351.
- Lyle, K.B., Hanaver-Torrez, S.D., Hacklaender, R.P., & Edlin, J.M. (2012). Consistency of handedness, regardless of direction, predicts baseline memory accuracy and potential for memory enhancement. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 38, 187-193.
- Lyle, K.B., & Orsborn, A.E. (2011). Inconsistent handedness and saccade execution benefit face memory without affecting interhemispheric interaction. Memory, 19, 613-624.
- Lyle, K.B., & Crawford, N.A. (2011). Retrieving essential material at the end of lectures improves performance on statistics exams. Teaching of Psychology, 38, 94-97.
- Lyle, K.B., & Jacobs, N.E. (2010). Is saccade-induced retrieval enhancement a potential means of improving eyewitness evidence? Memory, 18, 581-594.
- Lyle, K.B., & Martin, J.M. (2010). Bilateral saccades increase intrahemispheric processing but not interhemispheric interaction: Implications for saccade-induced retrieval enhancement. Brain and Cognition, 73, 128-134.
- Butler, A.C., Zaromb, F.M., Lyle, K.B., & Roediger, H.L. III (2009). Using popular films to enhance classroom learning: The good, the bad, and the interesting. Psychological Science, 20, 1161-1168.
- McDaniel, M.A., Lyle, K.B., Butler, K.M., & Dornburg, C.C. (2008). Age-related deficits in reality monitoring of action memories. Psychology and Aging, 23, 646-656.
- Lyle, K.B., Logan, J.M., & Roediger, H.L., III. (2008). Eye movements enhance memory for individuals who are strongly right-handed and harm it for individuals who are not. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 15, 515-520.
- Lyle, K.B., McCabe, D.P., & Roediger, H.L., III. (2008). Handedness is related to memory via hemispheric interaction: Evidence from paired associate recall and source memory tests. Neuropsychology, 22, 523-530.
Courses Often Taught
- Cognitive Neuroscience
- Cognitive Processes
- Human Memory: A User's Guide