redintegration


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redintegration

 [red″in-tĕ-gra´shun]
1. the restoration or repair of a lost or damaged part.
2. a psychic process in which part of a complex stimulus provokes the complete reaction that was previously made only to the complex stimulus as a whole.
3. reintegration (def. 2).

re·din·te·gra·tion

(rē'din-tĕ-grā'shŭn),
1. The restoration of lost or injured parts.
2. Restoration to health.
3. The recalling of a whole experience on the basis only of some item or portion of the original stimulus or circumstances of the experience.
[L. red-integro, pp. -atus, to make whole again, renew, fr. integer, untouched, entire]

redintegration

/red·in·te·gra·tion/ (red-in″tĕ-gra´shun)
1. the restoration or repair of a lost or damaged part.
2. a psychic process in which part of a complex stimulus provokes the complete reaction that was previously made only to the complex stimulus as a whole.

redintegration

(rĕd-ĭn′tĭ-grā′shən, rĭ-dĭn′-)
n. Psychology
Evocation of a particular state of mind resulting from the recurrence of one of the elements that made up the original experience.

red·in′te·gra′tive adj.
red·in′te·gra′tor n.

re·din·te·gra·tion

(rē'din-tĕ-grā'shŭn)
1. The restoration of lost or injured parts.
2. Restoration to health.
3. The recalling of a whole experience on the basis only of some item or portion of the original stimulus or circumstances of the experience.
[L. red-integro, pp. -atus, to make whole again, renew, fr. integer, untouched, entire]

re·din·te·gra·tion

(rē'din-tĕ-grā'shŭn)
1. The restoration of lost or injured parts.
2. Restoration to health.
[L. red-integro, pp. -atus, to make whole again, renew, fr. integer, untouched, entire]

redintegration

the restoration or repair of a lost or damaged part.
References in periodicals archive ?
The increases in amount of correct recall with repetition of open questions is compatible with notions of retrieval practice (Roediger & Payne, 1982) and trace redintegration (Brainerd et al.
On the other hand, with sequential processing of verbal mediators, memory load during storage could be greater than with imagery, or redintegration of the sequential verbal mediator may take longer and be more susceptible to error than image redintegration during recall [21].