When we want to understand each other better, we tend to copy one another's facial expressions. How does this work in children with autism spectrum disorder? In this blog post, you’ll learn more about facial mimicry in ASD.
Researchers Krause and Franke studied how our experiences change while designing our own products. How do these experiences influence whether we finish a product or abandon the process?
Consumer research suggests that you value a product more when you design it yourself - like sneakers or a gift. So, why do we abandon the self-design process so often? Find out in this blog post!
Isabelle Leenders examined the influence of disclosures in influencer advertising on the brand attitudes and purchase intentions of young adults, mediated by their emotions and activation of persuasion knowledge.
The role and usage of instructional videos are increasing in higher education. The research team of Sass & Vinczéné Fekete investigated which features make them more or less engaging for students.
The European Parliament adopted its negotiating position on the first-ever regulation of AI. In this blog post, we explore how to use facial expression analysis responsibly and how it can contribute to scientific research.
Facial expression analysis can help to get objective insights into the emotions of humans. A great tool to use for this is FaceReader Online.
In this blog post, Tess den Uyl, PhD, Peter Lewinksi, PhD, and Amogh Gudi, PhD from VicarVision outline how FaceReader is designed with scientific rigor and in accordance with responsible AI principles.
Measuring or assessing emotions is not always straightforward and easy. How do we view the nature of emotions in the first place?
Why do respondents show an angry facial expression when evaluating a website or product, when there is no reason to expect them to actually be angry? Read more in this sequel to the blog post "How emotions are made".