4 edition of Perceptual asymmetries in recognizing faces with emotional expressions found in the catalog.
Microfilm. Chicago, Ill. : University of Chicago, Joseph Regenstein Library, Dept. of Photoduplication, 1984. 1 microfilm reel ; 35 mm.Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Chicago, 1983.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 75 p. :|
|Number of Pages||86|
nodata File Size: 3MB.
When did her smile drop? Each angry- and happy-face picture was paired and morphed progressively from one emotion to the other with a software Morpheus Photo Morpher, version 3. New York, New York, USA: ACM Press, 2010. Since the discovery of facial asymmetries in emotional expressions of humans and other primates, hypotheses have related the greater left-hemiface intensity to right-hemispheric dominance in emotion processing.
This observation made on net looking times was supported by the results of the analysis of the percentage of AOI preferential looking times. In adults, Blais and collaborators  have shown that, to categorize and recognize faces, Caucasians looked at the eye and mouth areas whereas Asians used mostly the central area, around the nose. Furthermore, all participants completed an anxiety and a depression rating scale. Therefore, with age, children should increase their expertise in facial expression processing through automation in emotional interpretation .
Participants also rated how positive or negative they felt, along with level of arousal.
However, in contrast to us, they did not control for the change in emotion direction that results from timeline reversal. 5 to detect expression onsets on the left side of the stimulus face, suggesting anatomical asymmetry of facial mimicry. American-Japanese cultural differences in intensity ratings of facial expressions of emotion.
"Even when we lack information from the mouth region, perhaps all is not lost and we simply target our efforts towards the eyebrow region for cues about emotions," says lead researcher Sophie Sowden, PhD.
Parrott worked to build out a broader sample, where basic emotions were branched out into different forms of feeling.
In his 2001 study, Emotions in Social Psychology, Parrott proposed that theories of emotion have been built upon a very small foundation that should be questioned.