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Researchers at Tel Aviv University used SMI Eye Tracking to study music reward therapy for treating social anxiety disorder.
Researchers from Linköping University in Sweden used SMI Eye Tracking Glasses to show that by attracting consumers' visual attention towards eco-friendly products, retailers can increase the “green premium” consumers pay.
Researchers of the Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics in Nijmegen used SMI Remote Eye Tracking to study the processing of semantic cues for prediction among native and second language (L2) users of Dutch using a visual world paradigm.
Researchers at the French National Center for Scientific Research (CNRS) used SMI high speed eye tracking to investigate the hierarchy of object categorization with a “forced-choice-saccade” paradigm.
Michael C. Frank, Associate Professor of Psychology at Stanford University, uses SMI Eye Tracking to study “the intersection of language learning and social development”.
SMI Eye Tracking Glasses and multi-modal data are used to analyze mental modelling techniques of expert and novice chess players within the CEEGE project.
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The tutorial provides an introduction into the automated analysis service for Eye Tracking Glasses video data.
Psychology Prof Melissa Vo has long used eye tracking for her visual search studies but, as she explains in this video, virtual reality with eye tracking has additional advantages.
Researcher from University of Duisburg-Essen used SMI Eye Tracking Glasses and ASGM automated analysis to identify underlying processes of generative drawing as a self-regulated learning strategy.