When it comes to measuring our emotional responses to food items, medical treatment, or works of art, our behavior does not always paint the whole picture.
For many years, questionnaires and interviews were used to assess needs, motives, and preferences of consumers. But, non-verbal responses can also provide important information.
Recent advances in internet and video conferencing technology provide a cost-effective solution to training needs through remote delivery.
A recent study focuses on the development and validation of St Andrews Behavioural Interaction Coding Scheme (SABICS).
In general, researchers choose the methods and techniques that best suit their research objectives. That’s no different when researching doctor-patient communication or any other clinical interview setting.
It was at the Society for Neuroscience last November that I was invited to speak at the second annual LAZEN meeting held last December in Porto Alegre, Brazil.
The Morris water maze and EthoVision, a validated solution to investigate learning and memory in rats and mice.
These days, researchers need to acquire their knowledge and skills with maximum effectiveness and a minimal investment of time.