Latest Facial expression Stories
WALTHAM, Mass., Oct.
Regardless of age, race, gender or nationality, all people make the same facial expression when they’re angry, experts from the University of California, Santa Barbara and Australia’s Griffith University report in the latest online edition of Evolution and Human Behavior.
Horses are sensitive to the facial expressions and attention of other horses, including the direction of the eyes and ears.
Research has found that facial expressions can convey more information than verbal communication alone and a new Harvard University study has found that an angry glare can add effectiveness to a negotiator’s demands.
Emotient, UC San Diego and University of Victoria Also Release Web-based Autism Intervention App Called Emotion Mirror SAN DIEGO, May 12, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Emotient, the leading
While Disney's Frozen Academy Award-winning diva anthem "Let It Go" has dominated the Billboard 200, sales records and parents' eardrums with its message of all-out emotional display, that approach probably won't always resonate in the boardroom.
While research projects tend to focus primarily on six basic emotions, researchers have developed a way that will allow more than triple the number of documented emotion-related facial expressions that can be used for cognitive analysis.
The different ways in which the human eyes behave when people make different facial expressions based on various emotions are actually universal, adaptive reactions to various environmental stimuli.
EPFL scientists are studying how to identify drivers' emotions using embedded cameras that film their faces
San Diego-based Emotient announced on Thursday that it has developed a Sentiment Analysis prototype app for Google Glass which could allow wearers of the computerized headset to read the emotions of people in the wearer's field of view.
- A person who stands up for something, as contrasted to a bystander who remains inactive.
- One of the upright handlebars on a traditional Inuit sled.