Psycomedia Episode 75 – Special Enfaced Anniversary Edition

It’s a video episode! It has our faces in and is also all about faces!

http://archive.org/download/PsycomediaEpisode75-SpecialEnfacedAnniversaryEdition/Psycomedia75.mp3

References:

  • Bartneck, C., Obaid, M., & Zawieska, K. Agents With Faces-What Can We Learn From LEGO Minifigures?.
  • Maister, L., Tsiakkas, E., & Tsakiris, M. (2013). I feel your fear: Shared touch between faces facilitates recognition of fearful facial expressions.
  • Marsh, A. A., Adams, R. B., & Kleck, R. E. (2005). Why do fear and anger look the way they do? Form and social function in facial expressions. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 31(1), 73-86.
  • Shen, X. B., Wu, Q., & Fu, X. L. (2012). Effects of the duration of expressions on the recognition of microexpressions. Journal of Zhejiang University SCIENCE B, 13(3), 221-230.

Tim’s cutting his hair off for charity: http://www.virginmoneygiving.com/TimothySwann

The picture behind Tim up close:

http://swelements.deviantart.com/art/Bird-of-paradise-16347709 – you can get prints, but the original is Tim’s – mwahaha

Ben’s t-shirt up close:

You can buy it here: http://psychpizza.spreadshirt.co.uk/

The rest of the visual stuff is in the video!

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4 Responses to Psycomedia Episode 75 – Special Enfaced Anniversary Edition

  1. Peter Mohlin says:

    Why is Tim so much more blurry than Ben? Does Tim need a better webcam? Or just a better internet? 🙂
    Or is it just the fact that I blew the feed up on my 50 inch television?

  2. Charles says:

    You named the plush neuron Ramachandran. Brilliant.

    Congratulations on the new job, Tim.

    I am deeply jealous that you get to see Much Ado About Nothing. It is not showing ANYWHERE in Saskatchewan! But thanks to your comment, I immediately downloaded that Empire podcast episode, and will listen to it as I drive to Regina tomorrow.

    Astonishingly, Tim, we seem to have gotten into psychology for similar reasons. Between Sherlock Holmes and Hannibal Lecter, I had been under the impression that a basic knowledge of human behaviour gave you the ability to do frighteningly-accurate visual scans of random strangers, which appealed to my lust for supervillainous power. I found graduate school to be such a disappointment in that respect.

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