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Department of Sports and Health
AG Psychologie und Bewegung
Prof. Dr. Matthias Weigelt
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(4) Motorisches Lernen

Automatisierung motorischer Fertigkeiten / Augmented feedback and motor automatization - Effects of feedback practice design on dual-task cost reductions

In motor learning, automatization apparently depends on the ways augmented feedback is designed (e.g., Agethen & Krause, 2016). According to behavioral (Masters & Maxwell, 2004; Explicit-Hypothesis Testing) and neurophysiological perspectives (Holroyd & Coles, 2002; Seidler et al., 2013; Feedback-Related Negativity), error feedback is supposed to induce attention-dependent cognitive processes for subsequent error corrections. This could help to reduce errors, but might also impede motor automatization. In contrast feedback with positive valence is supposed to facilitate dopamine-mediated long-term potentiation of neural loops that led to the successful movement execution. This refers to the reward-prediction error hypothesis of dopamine (see Glimcher, 2011). In a series of experiments, we hypothesized, that automatization is facilitated by a low error feedback frequency, a larger tolerated error-bandwidth, serving as qualitative positive feedback, predominant positive valence of normative feedback, as well as a low visual gain.

Krause, D., Agethen, M. & Zobe, C. (2017). Error feedback frequency affects automaticity but not accuracy and consistency after extensive motor skill practice. Journal of Motor Behavior. Advance online publication. doi:10.1080/00222895.2017.1327406

Agethen, M. & Krause, D. (2016). Effects of bandwidth feedback on the automatization of an arm movement sequence. Human Movement Science, 45, 71-83. doi:10.1016/j.humov.2015.11.005

Krause, D., Beck, F., Agethen, M. & Blischke, K. (2014). Effect of catechol-O-methyltransferase-val158met-polymorphism on the automatization of motor skills - A post hoc view on an experimental data. Behavioural Brain Research, 266, 169-173. doi:10.1016/j.bbr.2014.02.037 /a>

Agethen, M. & Krause, D. (2012). Reduced dual task interference in multiple repeated dual-task tests: Automatization or task integration? In G. Juras & K. Slomka (pp. 8-14), Current research in motor control IV - From Theory to Implementation. Katowice: AWF Katowice.

Krause, D. (2011). Leistungsminderung durch Messplatztraining? Ausgewählte empirische Befunde und trainingspraktische Konsequenzen. Zeitschrift für angewandte Trainingswissenschaft, 18, S. 71-86.

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