CNRS-INSB UCA
CNRS-INSHS
lapsco
LAboratoire de Psychologie
Sociale et COgnitive

UMR 6024 UCA-CNRS
L'étude de la cognition depuis ses bases cérébrales jusqu'à sa régulation sous l'influence de l'environnement social

DERNIÈRES PUBLICATIONS
Augustinova, M., Clarys, D., Spatola, N., & Ferrand, L. (2018). Some further clarifications on age-related differences in Stroop interference. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. doi.org/10.3758/s13423-017-1427-0
Droit-Volet, S. Chaulet, M., & Dambrun, M. (In press). Time and Meditation : when does the perception of time change with mindfulness exercise ? Mindfulness.
Merlhiot, G., Mermillod, M., Le Pennec, J.L., Hidalgo, S., & Mondillon, L. (in press). Reducing uncertainty to promote appropriate choices when facing difficult decisions at an Active Volcano. Journal of Applied Social Psychology.
SÉMINAIRES
24/05/2018 – Angelo TREMBLAY

Une épidémie d’obésité : pourquoi ? (Salle 404, 10h30-12h00)

31/05/2018 – Morteza CHARKHABI

Boundaryless Career Orientation : A Buffer or Amplifier in the Face of Job Insecurity in the USA and Belgium ? (Salle 404, 10h30-12h00)

ÉVÉNEMENTS
Enseignement et formation

Juin 2018. Conditions d’admission en thèse

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Accueil > Séminaires

29/03/2018 – Thierry CHAMINADE

par Guillaume VALLET - publié le , mis à jour le

Investigating Social Cognition with Artificial Agents

Date : 29 mars 2018
Heure : 10h30 - 12h00
Lieu : Amphithéâtre Paul Collomp

Résumé de la conférence

Anthropomorphic artificial agents, computed characters or humanoid robots, can be sued to investigate human cognition. They are intrinsically ambivalent. They appear and act as humans, hence we should tend to consider them as human, yet we know they are machine designed by humans, and should not consider them as humans. Reviewing a number of behavioral and neurophysiological studies provides insights into social mechanisms that are primarily influenced by the appearance of the agent, and in particular its resemblance to humans, and other mechanisms that are influenced by the knowledge we have about the artificial nature of the agent. A significant finding is that, as expected, humans don’t naturally adopt an intentional stance when interacting with artificial agents.

Conférencier

Dr. Thierry CHAMINADE
Chargé de recherche, CNRS
Institut de Neurosciences de la Timone, Marseille
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