exercise on episodicmemory function.
The purpose of this study is to discuss the mechanistic effects of acute exercise on episodicmemory function ( 50 ), or the recall of past events based on a temporal–spatial context. Emerging work, indeed
Emerging research demonstrates that both acute and chronic exercise may help to subserve implicit memory ( 26 ), semantic memory ( 25 ), emotional memory ( 29 ), and episodicmemory function ( 16 , 19 , 30 , 31
Summary In this paper we report first results of our study on network characteristics of a reference-based, bibliographically coupled (BC) publication network structure. We find that this network of clustered publications shows different statistical properties depending on the age of the references used for building the network. A remarkable finding is that only the network based on all references within publications is characterized by a degree distribution with a power-law dependence. This structure, which is typical for scale-free networks, disappears when selecting references of a specific age for the clustering process. Changing the publication network as a function of reference age, allows 'tuning through the episodic memory' of the nodes of the network. We find that the older the references, the more the network tends to change its structure towards a more exponential degree distribution.
Introduction Emerging work demonstrates that acute exercise may enhance short- and long-term episodicmemory function [ 1 ]. Less investigated, however, is whether acute exercise can attenuate declines in long-term memory. It is uncertain as to