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“Look at Me” – Eye Movements During Autobiographical Retrieval in Face-to-Face Interactions

Abstract : Abstract. There has been a surge in social cognition and social neurosciences research comparing laboratory and real eye movements. Eye movements during the retrieval of autobiographical memories (i.e., personal memories) in laboratory situations are also receiving more attention. We compared eye movements during the retrieval of autobiographical memories using a strict laboratory design versus a design mimicking social interactions. In the first design, eye movements were recorded during autobiographical memory retrieval while participants were looking at a blank screen; in the second design, participants wore eye-tracking glasses and communicated autobiographical memories to the experimenter. Compared with the “screen” design, the “glasses” design yielded more fixations ( p < .05), shorter duration of fixations ( p < .001), more saccades ( p < .01), and longer duration of saccades ( p < .001). These findings demonstrate how eye movements during autobiographical memory retrieval differ between strict laboratory design and face-to-face interactions.
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http://hal.univ-nantes.fr/hal-03349598
Contributor : Mohamad El Haj Connect in order to contact the contributor
Submitted on : Monday, September 20, 2021 - 3:52:25 PM
Last modification on : Tuesday, September 21, 2021 - 3:16:40 AM

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Quentin Lenoble, Mohamad El Haj. “Look at Me” – Eye Movements During Autobiographical Retrieval in Face-to-Face Interactions. Journal of Psychophysiology, Hogrefe, In press, pp.1-6. ⟨10.1027/0269-8803/a000276⟩. ⟨hal-03349598⟩

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