Barrow researchers use magic for discoveries Researchers at Barrow Neurological Institute at St. Joseph’s Hospital and Medical Center have unveiled...
A new eye tracking study reveals left gaze bias is replaced by an upper eye bias when we look at faces tilted to an eleven degree angle. Researchers say the findings could help social engagement in those with ASD as the head tilt helps people focus more on the eyes, making others seem less threatening and more approachable.
Adolescents and older adults pay less attention to social cues in real-world interactions than young adults.
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Researchers have developed a new deep learning algorithm that can reveal your personality type, based on the Big Five personality trait model, by simply tracking eye movements.
Infants at 7 months of age who go on to develop autism are slower to reorient their gaze and attention from one object to another when compared to 7-month-olds who do not develop autism, and this behavioral pattern is in part explained by atypical brain circuits.
A new study sets out to understand how the brain determines the location of nearby objects.
A new study reveals specific neural markers which predict generosity in children, as well as a link to the moral and social evaluation process.