long-term memory

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memory

 [mem´o-re]
the mental faculty that enables one to retain and recall previously experienced sensations, impressions, information, and ideas. The ability of the brain to retain and to use knowledge gained from past experience is essential to the process of learning. Although the exact way in which the brain remembers is not completely understood, it is believed that a portion of the temporal lobe of the brain, lying in part under the temples, acts as a kind of memory center, drawing on memories stored in other parts of the brain.
impaired memory a nursing diagnosis accepted by the North American Nursing Diagnosis Association, defined as inability to remember bits of information or behavioral skills.
immunologic memory the capacity of the immune system to respond more rapidly and strongly to a subsequent antigenic challenge than to the first exposure. See also memory cells and immune response.
long-term memory the aspect of memory in which knowledge is stored permanently, to be activated when cued; it is theoretically unlimited in capacity.
recent memory the ability to recall events from the immediate past.
remote memory the ability to recall events from the distant past.
screen memory a consciously tolerable memory serving to conceal or “screen” another memory that might be disturbing or emotionally painful if recalled.
short-term memory what one is conscious of at a given moment; in contrast to long-term memory it is of limited capacity (about seven items) and will be lost unless rehearsed and related to information in long-term memory.

long-term mem·o·ry (LTM),

the phase of the memory process considered the permanent storehouse of information that has been registered, encoded, passed into the short-term memory, then coded, rehearsed, and finally transferred and stored for future retrieval; material and information retained in LTM underlie cognitive abilities.

long-term memory

Anterograde memory, long-term potentiation, remote memory Neurology Memory in which information is stored in a permanent or semipermanent fashion. See Memory. Cf Short-term (immediate) memory.

long-term mem·o·ry

(LTM) (lawng'tĕrm mem'ŏ-rē)
That phase of the memory process considered the permanent storehouse of information that has been registered, encoded, passed into the short-term memory, coded, rehearsed, and finally transferred and stored for future retrieval; material and information retained in LTM underlies cognitive abilities.

long-term mem·o·ry

(LTM) (lawng'těrm mem'ǒ-rē)
Phase of memory process considered as the permanent storehouse of information that has been registered, encoded, passed into the short-term memory, then coded, rehearsed, and finally transferred and stored for future retrieval.
References in periodicals archive ?
The company said today it could pursue "opportunistic" real estate buys to support long-term store growth but did not plan to restart "at this time." It currently has more than 100 stores nationwide
If they are prepared to tolerate the price volatility that a non-yielding asset carries, buyers may well view the precious metal as a long-term store of value, despite its historic, short-term volatilities.
The increased warehouse space will accommodate Lewis' long-term store growth.
Things that make good long-term stores of value, like stocks and real estate, tend to fluctuate in value in the short term.
The downturn in retail leasing has tenants scoring bargains of 25 to 50 percent on rents for pop-up deals compared to long-term stores. One broker, who asked not to be named, said he recently nabbed his client a temporary location for $85 per square foot -- more than 25 percent off the landlord's initial asking price a few months earlier.

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