Funded by the "Ministerium für Wissenschaft, Forschung und Kunst Baden-Württemberg (MWK)"
Backward crosstalk is an effect that occurs in dual-task situations: Performance is facilitated in Task 1 when the subsequent Task 2 requires "compatible" elements. For example, a response in Task 1 is given faster when the subsequent response in Task 2 requires the same side (compatible trial) than when it requires the opposite side (incompatible trial). A related phenomenon is that the Task 1 response is slowed, if Task 2 is a no-go trial.
This project aims at systematically reviewing various types of backward crosstalk and at investigating the sources for this effect.
Naefgen, C., & Janczyk, M. (accepted/in press). Smaller backward crosstalk effects for free choice tasks are not the result of immediate conflict adaptation. Cognitive Processing.
Durst, M., & Janczyk, M. (2019). Two types of Backward Crosstalk: Sequential modulations and evidence from the diffusion model. Acta Psychologica, 193, 132-152.
Durst, M., & Janczyk, M. (2018). The motor locus of the no-go based backward crosstalk. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 44, 1931-1946.
Huestegge, L., Pieczykolan, A., & Janczyk, M. (2018). Backward crosstalk and the role of dimensional overlap within and between tasks. Acta Psychologica, 188, 139-147.
Renas, S., Durst, M., & Janczyk, M. (2018). Action effect features, but not anatomical features, determine the Backward Crosstalk Effect: Evidence from crossed-hands experiments. Psychological Research, 82, 970-980.
Janczyk, M., Mittelstädt, P., & Wienrich, C. (2018). Parallel dual-task processing and task-shielding in older and younger adults: Behavioral and diffusion model results. Experimental Aging Research, 44, 95-116.
Renas, S., Durst, M., & Janczyk, M. (accepted/in press). Action effect features, but not anatomical features, determine the Backward Crosstalk Effect: Evidence from crossed-hands experiments. Psychological Research.
Janczyk, M., Büschelberger, J., & Herbort, O. (2017). Larger between-task crosstalk in children than in adults: Behavioral results from the backward-crosstalk paradigm and a diffusion model analysis. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 155, 95-112.
Janczyk, M., & Huestegge, L. (2017). Effects of a no-go Task 2 on Task 1 performance in dual-tasking: From benefits to costs. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 79, 796-806.
Naefgen, C., Caissie, A., & Janczyk, M. (2017). Stimulus-response links and the backward crosstalk effect – A comparison of forced- and free-choice tasks. Acta Psychologica, 177, 23-29.
Janczyk, M. (2016). Sequential modulation of backward crosstalk and task-shielding in dual-tasking. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 42, 631-64.
Janczyk, M., Pfister, R., Hommel, B., & Kunde, W. (2014). Who is talking in backward crosstalk? Disentangling response- from goal-conflict in dual-task performance. Cognition, 132, 30-43.