Latest Face Stories
Though humans generally have a tendency to look at a region just below the eyes and above the nose toward the midline when first identifying another person, a small subset of people tend to look further down –– at the tip of the nose, for instance, or at the mouth.
A new study published in the journal Infancy shows that babies are able to recognize each other's moods by five months of age.
A test of three different facial recognition systems using one of the Boston Marathon bombing suspects as a test subject has helped demonstrate the value of the technology as a law enforcement tool, Michigan State University researchers claim in a new study.
Subscription-based service offers small law enforcement departments an easy and cost-effective way to positively identify potential suspects Conway, N.H.
One of the more creepy technologies to emerge in recent years is facial recognition. Cameras are getting smarter, but at their core, they still rely on the reflection of light in order to interpret what (or who) they see.
Ever wonder what makes you feel that instinctive sense of trust – or mistrust – when you meet someone new?
Reporte Informativo produced an original short film with artists from India to raise awareness about the new habits created by full-time connectivity and how online connection is replacing face-to-face
Research using new technology shows that our ability to imitate facial expressions depends on learning that occurs through visual feedback.
Conventional wisdom, and current theoretical models, indicates that one can examine another's facial expressions to judge if they have just hit the jackpot or lost everything in the stock market. A new study, however, says this just isn't the way it works.
- In dressmaking, straps running from the belt in front over the shoulders to the belt in the back, with more or less elaboration of trimming and outline. They usually broaden at the shoulder and narrow toward the waist.