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Ancient Indian Scientists were all Rishis with High Spiritual Powers (Technology of Spirituality) !!

Ancient Indian Scientists were all Rishis with High Spiritual Powers ( Technology of Spirituality ) !!
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TEDxSF - Roz Picard - Emotion Technology

Professor Rosalind W. Picard, ScD is founder and director of the Affective Computing research group at the MIT Media Lab, co-director of the Things That Thin…
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25 Comments

  1. Great TED talk Roz!

  2. Suzanne Axtell says:

    Some very interesting observations about communication and how technology
    can help with the expression and interpretation of emotion. And help with
    marketing to consumers…

  3. Very interesting talk for those interested in affective science. Fantastic
    potential for helping individuals identify and learn to regulate emotions.
    #affectiveScience 

  4. Chekuri Srikanth Varma says:

    Sensors to track our emotions by simply wearing a arm-band!

  5. TA to bara hi tharki hay

  6. Kevin Shockey says:

    The Affective sensors are breakthrough innovation. With simple measurements
    of temperature and perspiration, the sensors can correctly predict positive
    and negative responses to stimuli. Combining it with facial emotion
    detection is only an approximation. Where temperature and perspiration are
    physiological, sentiment is subjective. With machine intelligence those
    approximations will significantly improve.

  7. Rajiv Samaroo says:

    i find it hard to believe that the americans were more expressive. the
    japanese language itself is extremely emotive

  8. Nancy Twomey says:

    Impressive. The possibilities are extensive – accross both the public and
    private sectors.

  9. pretty cool but don’t cultural differences play a big role even in tone and
    facial expression?

  10. plus, I think there was a study, measuring American’s and Asian’s
    (Japanese) different way to express emotions. Of course Americans were more
    expressive than Asians, BUT the interesting fact was that this gap between
    cultures was limited to social scenarios, while there was no difference in
    showing emotions when the American or the Japanese were by themselves
    (like, at home, watching tv, …).

  11. lilprepperman says:

    no look up unviresal expressions happyneiss sadness etc are all the same
    for all cultures paul ekman dicoverd this

  12. Truly incredible.

  13. I have a theory that may be very interesting to you. In short it
    hypothisises that tone of voice is music because it is universal across
    language, like facial expression, instrumental music being like puppetry
    where inanimate objects are manipulated to seem to express emotion. Working
    backwards from music I have formulated a likley “periodic table” of
    emotional elements that would then be the basis of all emotional compounds.
    See my TEDx video “The Geometry of Emotion”

  14. People pretend to have feelings they don’t have, people pretend not to
    have feelings they do have, its a mistake to take all that at face value
    however and declare foreigners “inherently different” because intolerance
    can ride in on this idea, and would be difficult without it. Anyway it all
    boils down me asking “check out the theory I’ve developed in 25 years of
    study” and you saying “I don’t need to check it out because its wrong” a
    pointless exercise in futility, I’ll not write again.

  15. By the way not only you can tell what a character feels in a foreign film
    when you do not know the language and customs with your EYES CLOSED so that
    you can ONLY hear tone of voice or else with your EARS COVERED so you can
    ONLY see facial expression.What IS prescribed by culture is what emotion is
    OK or is not OK to feel in a given situation. How a given emotion is
    manifested in tone of voice or facial expression seems to be like
    breathing, it is instinctual and universal.

  16. Tom Guarriello says:

    Really excellent.

  17. Great video. I can’t wait to see the products that come from her research.

  18. I guess that is true, I was more thinking about body language. But what is
    true is the intensity of facial and tonal expressions varies with culture.
    For instance, as a westerner, in general, I have a harder time reading the
    facial expressions of Asian people. And at the risk of sounding offensive,
    some Asian languages sound angry or “stressful” a lot of the time just
    because of their rhythm and sounds.

  19. now if only human emotion would function as well as this emotion
    technology…

  20. dikhao class ko video TA

  21. Cultural convention sets limits on EVERY human activity but cultural
    convention can NOT change blue to red bitter to sweet or high to low. The
    basics of sensation are INHERENT in physiology and not amendable by
    culture, Further studies on tone of voice and facial expression do not show
    them to be cultural specific, rather these have been shown to be
    recognizable across cultural barriers, You can verify this yourself by
    watching a foreign film, emotion is easy to read even if language is unknown

  22. Alexis Torrez says:

    There’s more scientist to do with this technology, congratulations for
    starting something new.

  23. renan jegouzo says:

    Some very interesting observations about communication and how technology
    can help with the expression and interpretation of emotion. And help with
    marketing to consumers…

  24. My family laughed when I told them I was going to lose fat with Slim Body
    Maximizer, but then I showed them the results. Go and google Slim Body
    Maximizer to see their reaction. (It was epic!)

  25. Nuno Henriques says: