PL EN


Preferencje help
Widoczny [Schowaj] Abstrakt
Liczba wyników
2014 | 40 | 1 | 7-20
Tytuł artykułu

Sleep-Related Offline Learning in a Complex Arm Movement Sequence

Treść / Zawartość
Warianty tytułu
Języki publikacji
EN
Abstrakty
EN
Sleep is known to elicit off-line improvements of newly learned procedural skills, a phenomenon attributed to enhancement consolidation of an internal skill representation. In the motor domain, enhancement consolidation has been reported almost exclusively for sequential-finger-tapping skills. The aim of the present study was to extend the notion of sleep-related enhancement consolidation to tasks closer to everyday motor skills. This was achieved by employing a sequence of unrestrained reaching-movements with the non-dominant arm. Fifteen reaching-movements had to be executed as fast as possible, following a spatial pattern in the horizontal plane. Terminating each movement, a peg had to be fitted into a hole on an electronic pegboard. Two experimental groups received initial training, one in the evening, the other one in the morning. Subsequently, performance in both groups was retested twelve, and again 24 hrs later. Thus, during retention each individual experienced a night of sleep, either followed or preceded by a wake interval. Performance error remained low throughout training and retests. Yet mean total execution time, indicative of task execution-speed, significantly decreased for all individuals throughout initial training (no group differences), and significantly decreased again in either group following nocturnal sleep, but not following wake. This finding does not appear to result merely from additional practice afforded at the time of retests, because only after a night of sleep individuals of both experimental groups also revealed performance improvement beyond that estimated from their initial training performance.
Wydawca

Rocznik
Tom
40
Numer
1
Strony
7-20
Opis fizyczny
Daty
wydano
2014-03-01
online
2014-04-09
Twórcy
  • Institute of Sport Science, Saarland University, Saarbruecken, Germany
autor
  • Institute of Sport Science, Saarland University, Saarbruecken, Germany
Bibliografia
  • Albouy G, Fogel S, Pottiez H, Nguyen VA, Ray L, Lungu O, Carrier J, Robertson E, Doyon J. Daytime sleep enhances consolidation of the spatial but not motoric representation of motor sequence memory. PLoS ONE 8, 2013; e52805. doi:10.1371[PubMed]
  • Balas M, Netser S, Giladi N, Karni A. Interference to consolidation phase gains in learning a novel movement sequence by handwriting: dependence on laterality and the level of experience with the written sequence. Exp Brain Res, 2007; 180: 237-246[WoS]
  • Barakat M, Doyon J, Vandewalle G, Morin A, Poirier G, Martin N, Lafortune M, Karni A, Ungerleider LG, Benali H, Carrier J. Fast and slow spindle involvement in the consolidation of a new motor sequence. Behav Brain Res, 2011; 217: 117-121[WoS]
  • Blischke K, Erlacher D, Kresin H, Brueckner S, Malangré A. Benefits of sleep in motor learning - prospects and limitations. Journal of Human Kinetics, 2008; 20: 23-35
  • Boyle JB, Shea CH. Wrist and arm movements of varying difficulties. Acta Psychol, 2011; 137: 382-396[WoS]
  • Brawn TP, Fenn KM, Nusbaum HC, Margoliash D. Consolidating the effects of waking and sleep on motorsequence learning. J Neurosci, 2010; 30: 13977-13982[PubMed][Crossref]
  • Cai DJ, Rickard TC. Reconsidering the role of sleep for motor memory. Behav Neurosci, 2009; 123: 1153-1157[PubMed][WoS][Crossref]
  • Cohen DA, Pascual-Leone A, Press DZ, Robertson EM. Off-line learning of motor skill memory: A double dissociation of goal and movement. P Natl Acad Sci USA, 2005; 102: 18237-18241[Crossref]
  • Doyon J, Korman M, Morin A, Dosti V, Tahar AH, Benali H, Karni A, Ungerleider LG, Carrier J. Contribution of night and day sleep vs. simple passage of time to the consolidation of motor sequence and visuomotor adaptation learning. Exp Brain Res, 2009; 195: 15-26[WoS]
  • Fischer S, Nitschke MF, Melchert UH, Erdmann C, Born J. Motor memory consolidation in sleep shapes more effective neural representations. J Neurosci, 2005; 25: 1248-1255
  • Fitts PM. The information capacity of the human motor system in controlling the amplitude of movement. J Exp Psychol, 1954; 47: 381-391[PubMed][Crossref]
  • Fogel SM, Smith CT, Cote KA. Dissociable learning-dependent changes in REM and non-REM sleep in declarative and procedural memory systems. Exp Brain Res, 2007; 180: 48-61[WoS]
  • Friedman J, Korman M. Kinematic strategies underlying improvement in the acquisition of a sequential finger task with self-generated vs. cued repetition training. PloS ONE 7, 2012; e52063. doi:10.1371[PubMed]
  • Hikosaka O, Nakahara K, Rand MK, Sakai K, Lu X, et al. Parallel neural networks for learning sequential procedures. Trends Neurosci, 1999; 22: 464-471[PubMed][Crossref]
  • Huber R, Ghilardi MF, Massimini M, Tononi G. Local sleep and learning. Nature, 2004; 43: 78-81
  • Kempler L, Richmond JL. Effect of sleep on gross motor memory. Memory, 2012; 20: 907-914[Crossref][PubMed]
  • Kovacs AJ, Muehlbauer T, Shea CH. The coding and effector transfer of movement sequences. J Exp Psychol Human, 2009; 35: 390-407[WoS][Crossref]
  • Kuriyama K, Stickgold R, Walker MP. Sleep-dependent learning and motor-skill complexity. Learn Memory, 2004; 11: 705-713[Crossref]
  • Lewis PA, Couch TJ, Walker MP. Keeping time in your sleep: Overnight consolidation in temporal rhythm. Neuropsychologia, 2011; 49: 115-123[Crossref][WoS][PubMed]
  • Newell A, Rosenbloom PS. Mechanisms of skill acquisition and the law of practice. In Anderson JR (Ed.), Cognitive skills and their acquisition. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum, 1-55; 1981
  • Newell KM, Mayer-Kress G, Lee Hong SL, Liu YT. Adaptation and learning: Characteristic time scales of performance dynamics. Hum Movement Sci, 2009; 28: 655-687[WoS][Crossref]
  • Panzer S, Krueger M, Muehlbauer T, Shea CH. Asymmetric effector transfer of complex movement sequences. Hum Movement Sci, 2010; 29: 62-72[Crossref][WoS]
  • Pashler H, Johnston JC. Attentional limitations in dual-task performance. In Pashler H (Ed.), Attention. Hove, UK: Psychology Press, 155-189; 1998
  • Rhodes BJ, Bullock D, Verwey WB, Averbeck BB, Page MPA. Learning and production of movement sequences: Behavioral, neurophysiological, and modelling perspectives. Hum Movement Sci, 2004; 23: 699-746[Crossref]
  • Robertson EM, Pascual-Leone A, Press DZ. Awareness modifies the skill-learning benefits of sleep. Curr Biol, 2004; 14: 208-212[Crossref][PubMed]
  • Sainburg RL. Handedness: Differential specializations for control of trajectory and position. Exerc Sport Sci Rev, 2005; 33: 206-213[PubMed][Crossref]
  • Schmidt S, Erlacher D, Blischke K, Brueckner S, Müller F. Sleep related enhancement in motor performance: gross vs. fine motor tasks. J Sport Exercise Psy, 2010; 32 (Suppl): 124
  • Song S. Consciousness and the consolidation of motor learning. Behav Brain Res, 2009; 196: 180-186[Crossref][WoS][PubMed]
  • Verwey WB. Buffer loading and chunking in sequential key-pressing. J Exp Psychol Human, 1996; 22: 544-562[Crossref]
  • Walker MP. A refined model of sleep and the time course of memory formation. Behav Brain Sci, 2005; 28: 51-104
  • Walker MP, Brakefield T, Morgan A, Hobson JA, Stickgold R. Practice with sleep makes perfect: Sleepdependent motor skill learning. Neuron, 2002; 35: 205-21[Crossref][PubMed]
  • Witt K, Margraf N, Bieber C, Born J, Deuschl G. Sleep consolidates the effector-independent representation of a motor skill. Neuroscience, 2010; 171: 227-234[WoS]
  • Wright DL, Rhee J-H, Blischke K, Erlacher D, Brueckner S. Offline improvement occurs for temporal stability but not accuracy following practice of integer and non-integer rhythms. Acta Psychol, 2012; 140: 266-273[WoS]
  • Wright DL, Rhee J-H, Vaculin A. Offline improvement during motor sequence learning is not restricted to developing motor chunks. J Motor Behav, 2010; 42: 317-324 [WoS][Crossref]
Typ dokumentu
Bibliografia
Identyfikatory
Identyfikator YADDA
bwmeta1.element.-psjd-doi-10_2478_hukin-2014-0002
JavaScript jest wyłączony w Twojej przeglądarce internetowej. Włącz go, a następnie odśwież stronę, aby móc w pełni z niej korzystać.