영장류 연구

Eye tracking is used by leading institutes in the fields of primate and canine research to study cognitive ability, comparative social cues, and behavioral neuroscience/ecology.

동물 행태 연구

Eye tracking in primates and canines offers another tool to record aspects of animal perception, cognition, and decision making. The technology allows researchers to study gaze patterns and eye movements in an objective way that increases reliability and reduces variability. Video-oculography eye tracking provides a more comfortable and less intrusive method than search coils and does not require attaching electrodes, as in electrooculography . Our unobtrusive systems are more comfortable and less distracting, which is advantageous when dealing with nonhumans since they do not jeopardize the subject's natural behavior.

In primate and canine research, eye tracking can be used to evaluate perception and assess cognitive ability in fields relating to:

  • Behavioral ecology
  • Behavioral psychology
  • Behavioral neuroscience
  • Comparative psychology

This video demonstrates an eye tracking experiment at the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology in Leipzig, Germany, where members of the Primate Research Institute study great apes.

연구 사례

University of Parma

Eye tracking technology enabled the research team at the University of Parma to assess infant macaques’ abilities at a much younger age, and in much more detail, than previously possible. 자세히 보기

Kyoto University

Scientists at the Primate Research Institute at Kyoto University use eye tracking to study chimpanzee face scanning patterns. 자세히 보기

Tobii Pro 제품 및 서비스

Tobii Pro는 시선추적을 사용해 실험실 내에서 또는 실제 환경에서 사용성 평가 기능을 제공합니다. 실험 환경에 제약이 있는 경우, 모든 참여자가 일관된 실험 환경에서 체험하며, 관찰자가 과정을 모니터하고, 동일한 조건에서 결과를 분석하는 것이 가능합니다. 사용 환경 자체가 중요시되는 조사 및 연구는 실제 환경에서의 실험이 가능합니다. 자세히 보기

  • Djamasbi, S., & Mortazavi, S. (2015). Generation Y, Baby Boomers, and Gaze Interaction Experience in Gaming (pp. 482–490). IEEE. https://doi.org/10.1109/HICSS.2015.64
  • Morris, B. J., & Masnick, A. M. (2015). Comparing Data Sets: Implicit Summaries of the Statistical Properties of Number Sets. Cognitive Science, 39(1), 156–170. https://doi.org/10.1111/cogs.12141
  • Horiguchi, Y., Sawaragi, T., Nakanishi, H., Nakamura, T., Takimoto, T., & Nishimoto, H. (2015). Comparison of Train Drivers’ Eye-Gaze Movement Patterns Using Sequence Alignment. SICE Journal of Control, Measurement, and System Integration, 8(2), 114–121.

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