- 2022 -
Mui., M., Ruben. R., Ricker., T., Dobryakova, E., & Sandry J. (in press). Ex-gaussian analysis of simple response time as a measure of information processing speed and the relationship with brain morphometry in multiple sclerosis. Multiple Sclerosis & Related Disorders
Dobryakova, E., Zuckerman, S. R. & Sandry, J. (2022). Neural correlates of extrinsic and intrinsic outcome processing during learning in individuals with TBI: A Pilot Investigation. Brain Imaging and Behavior, 16, 344-354.
- 2021 -
Sandry, J. & Dobryakova, E. (2021). Global hippocampal and selective thalamic nuclei atrophy differentiate chronic TBI from Non-TBI. Cortex, 145, 37-46 data
Sandry, J., Simonet, D., Brandstadter, R., Krieger, S., Katz Sand, I., Graney, R. A., Buchanan, A., Lall, S., & Sumowski, J. F. (2021). The symbol digit modalities test (SDMT) is sensitive but non-specific in MS: Lexical access speed, memory, and information processing speed independently contribute to SDMT performance. Multiple Sclerosis & Related Disorders, 51, 102950.
Wylie, G. R., Yao, B., Sandry, J. & DeLuca, J. (2021) Using signal detection theory to better understand cognitive fatigue. Frontiers in Psychology, 11:579188.
- 2020 -
Sandry, J., Zuppichini, M. D., & Ricker, T. (2020). Attentional flexibility and prioritization improves long-term memory. Acta Psychologica, 208, 103104 data
Sandry, J. & Ricker, T. J. (2020). Prioritization within visual working memory reflects a flexible focus of attention. Attention Perception & Psychophysics, 82(6), 2985-3004. data
Ricker, T. J., Sandry, J., Vergauwe, E., & Cowan, N. (2020). Do familiar memory items decay? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 46(1), 60–76 data
- 2019 -
Sandry, J., Zuppichini, M. D., Rothberg, J., Valdespino-Hayden, Z., & DeLuca, J. (2019). Poor encoding and weak early consolidation underlie memory acquisition deficits in multiple sclerosis: Retroactive interference, processing speed or working memory? Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology, 34 (2), 162-182.
- 2018 -
Zuppichini, M. D. & Sandry, J. (2018). Pilot investigation of the relationship between hippocampal volume and pattern separation deficits in multiple sclerosis. Multiple Sclerosis & Related Disorders. 26, 157-163.
Ricker, T. J. & Sandry, J. (2018). The relationship between masking and short-term consolidation during recall from visual working memory. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences. 1424 (1), 91-101. data
- 2016 -
Sandry, J., Paxton, J., & Sumowski, J. F. (2016). General mathematical ability predicts PASAT performance in MS patients: Implications for clinical interpretation and cognitive reserve. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 27 (3), 375 – 378.
Sandry, J., Akbar, N., Zuppichini, M., & DeLuca, J (2016). Cognitive rehabilitation in multiple sclerosis. In M.-K. Sun (Eds.), Research Progress in Alzheimer’s Disease and Dementia, (Vol. 6). New York: Nova Science Publisher
Sandry, J., Chiou, K., DeLuca, J. & Chiaravalloti, N. (2016). Individual differences in working memory capacity predicts responsiveness to memory rehabilitation after TBI. Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, 97, 1026 - 1029
Chiaravalloti, N. D., Sandry, J., Moore, N. B., & DeLuca, J. (2016). An RCT to treat learning impairment in traumatic brain injury: The TBI-MEM Trial. Neurorehabilitation & Neural Repair, 30, 539 - 550.
Sumowski. J. F., Rocca, M. A., Leavitt, V. M., Riccitelli, G., Sandry, J., DeLuca, J., Comi, G., Filippi, M. (2016). Searching for the neural basis of reserve against memory decline: Intellectual enrichment linked to larger hippocampal volume in MS. European Journal of Neurology, 23 (1), 39-44
- 2015 -
Chiou, K., Sandry, J., & Chiaravalloti, N. (2015). Cognitive contributions to differences in learning after moderate to severe traumatic brain injury. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology, 37 (10), 1074 – 1085.
Sandry, J., Dobryakova, E., & DeLuca, J. (2015). New research on cognitive fatigue in multiple sclerosis. National Academy of Neuropsychology Bulletin, 29 (1), 25-27.
Sandry, J. (2015). Working memory and memory loss in neurodegenerative disease. Neurodegenerative Disease Management. 5(1), 1-4.
Sandry, J., DeLuca, J., & Chiaravalloti, N. (2015). Working memory capacity links cognitive reserve with long-term memory in moderate to severe TBI: a translational approach. Journal of Neurology, 262(1), 59-64.
- 2014 -
Sandry, J., Genova, H., Dobryakova, E., DeLuca, J. & Wylie, G., (2014). Subjective cognitive fatigue in multiple sclerosis depends on task length. Frontiers in Neurology, 5, 214
Sandry, J., Schwark, J. D. & MacDonald, J. (2014). Flexibility within working memory and the focus of attention for sequential verbal information does not depend on active maintenance. Memory & Cognition, 42, 1130 – 1142.
Sandry, J. & Sumowski, J. F. (2014). Working memory mediates the relationship between intellectual enrichment and long-term memory in multiple sclerosis: An exploratory analysis of cognitive reserve. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 20, 868 – 872.
- 2013 -
Sandry, J., Rice, S., Trafimow, D., Hunt, G., Busche, L., & Rubio, E. (2013). Suboptimal recognition for increasing set sizes is largely due to inconsistency: A potential performance theory analysis of individual differences. Cognitive Technology, 18(2), 4 – 17.
Schwark, J., MacDonald, J., Sandry, J. & Dolgov, I. (2013). Prevalence-based decisions undermine visual search. Visual Cognition, 21, 541 – 568
Sandry, J., Trafimow, D., Marks, M. J., Rice, S. (2013). Adaptive memory: Evaluating alternative forms of fitness-relevant processing in the survival processing paradigm. PLoS ONE 8(4), e60868.
Schwark, J., Dolgov, I., Sandry, J., & Voklman, B. (2013). Simultaneous attentional guidance by working-memory and selection history reveals two distinct sources of attention. Acta Psychologica, 144, 269 – 278.
Wesp, R., Kash, M., Sandry, J. & Patton, L. (2013). Should syllabi communicate expectations regarding appropriate classroom behaviors? Syllabus, 2, (2), 1 -10.
Hunt, G., Rice, S., Trafimow, D, & Sandry, J. (2013). Using potential performance theory to analyze systematic and random factors in enumeration tasks. American Journal of Psychology. 26(1), 23-32
Schwark, J., Sandry, J., & Dolgov, I. (2013). Evidence for a positive relationship between working-memory capacity and detection of low-prevalence targets in visual search. Perception, 42, 112 – 114.
- 2012 -
Schwark, J., Sandry, J., MacDonald, J., & Dolgov, I. (2012). False feedback increases detection of low prevalence targets in visual search. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 74(8), 1583-1589.
MacDonald, J. A., Sandry, J., & Rice, S. (2012). Self-construal priming affects speed of retrieval from short-term memory. PLoS ONE, 7(11), e50007.
Hughes, J., Sandry, J. & Trafimow, D. (2012). Intentional inferences are not more likely than unintentional ones: Some evidence against the intentionality bias hypothesis. The Journal of Social Psychology, 152, 1 – 4.
Rice, S., Hackett, H., Trafimow, D., Hunt, G, & Sandry, J. (2012). Damned if you do and damned if you don’t: Assigning blame to victims regardless of their choice. The Social Science Journal, 49, 5 – 8.
Rice, S., Sandry, J. & Richardson, J. (2012). How the negative stigma associated with AIDS affects sufferers’ trustworthiness. Review of European Studies, 4, 54 – 65.
- 2011 -
Sandry, J., Hunt, G., Rice, S., Trafimow, D., & Geels, K. (2011). Can priming your self lead to punishing others? The Journal of Social Psychology, 15, 531 – 534.
- 2010 -
Rice, S., Keller, D., Trafimow, D. & Sandry, J. (2010). Retention of a time pressure heuristic in a target identification task. The Journal of General Psychology, 137, 239 – 255.
Rice, S., Trafimow, D., Hunt, G., & Sandry, J. (2010). Generalizing Kant’s distinction between perfect and imperfect duties to trust in different situations. The Journal of General Psychology, 137, 20 – 36.
- 2009 -
Wesp, R., Sandry, J., Prisco, A., & Sarte, P. (2009). Affective forecasts of future positive events are tempered by consideration of details. American Journal of Psychology, 122, 167 – 174.