We’re teaming up with some of our academic users as well as our partner, Brain Products, to host a virtual meeting where best practices, eye tracking solutions, concrete findings, and use-cases will all be presented. Network with our speakers and other attendees, join Q&A sessions, and talk with our in-house experts from Tobii Pro. Whether you’re using screen-based solutions already or want to learn more, be sure to join us for the event.
8:00am EST/14:00 CET
8:10am EST/14:10 CET
Nora Winkler, Tobii Pro
8:25am EST/14:25 CET
Dr. Leen Catrysse, Open Universiteit
8:45am EST/14:45 CET
Dr. Pascal Klein/Larissa Hahn, Georg-August University of Göttingen
9:05am EST/15:05 CET
Session Q&A (panel)
9:20am EST/15:20 CET
9:30am EST/15:30 CET
Dr. Ubaldo Cuesta Cambra, Complutense University
9:50am EST/15:50 CET
Dr. Joanna Lahey, Texas A&M University
10:10am EST/16:10 CET
Session Q&A (panel)
10:25am EST/16:25 CET
10:35am EST/16:35 CET
Dr. Marisa Biondi, Tobii Pro
10:45am EST/16:45 CET
Dr. Michael Wahl/Lea Wiehe, Humboldt University of Berlin
11:05am EST/17:05 CET
Dr. Julie Thompson, Texas A&M University
11:25am EST/17:25 CET
Session Q&A (panel)
11:40am EST/17:40 CET
Carsten Gondorf, Tobii Pro
12:00pm EST/18:00 CET
Michael Hoppstädter, Brain Products
Speaker: Nora Winkler, Tobii Pro
Time: 8:00am EST/14:00 CET
We take you on a short journey to the past and back again to today, to get to know Tobii Pro, a bit better. Learn more about how our offering connects with your research and what keeps our engines running when developing our screen based eye tracker portfolio.
Speaker: Dr. Leen Catrysse, Open Universiteit, the Netherlands
Time: 8:25am EST/14:25 CET
Eye-tracking can inform us of differences in reading processes, but can they also be related to task-specific processing strategies being used? In this talk, I will give an overview on how eye tracking can be used in order to examine students’ task-specific processing strategies in relation to learning from verbal material (i.e., words, paragraphs and texts).
Speakers: Dr. Pascal Klein and Larissa Hahn, Georg-August-University Göttingen, Germany
Time: 8:45am EST/14:45 CET
Physics is considered a difficult subject to teach and study. Investigating student learning and assessing the quality of teaching materials is therefore of particular importance. Screen-based eye tracking offers countless opportunities to support this aim. In our talk, we will show some examples of how we use remote eye tracking in physics education research, not at least to "may perceive whatever holds the world together in its inmost folds".
Speaker: Dr. Ubaldo Cuesta Cambra, Complutense University in Madrid, Spain
Time: 9:30am EST/15:30 CET
The Spanish company Campofrío was launching a new product, and they had different packages proposed for the advertising agency. We used eye tracking, facial expression, GSR, and a pickup test to analyze the packages. From this analysis we gave the shopper marketing director of the company insights as to what packaging had the best design.
Speaker: Dr. Joanna N. Lahey, Texas A&M University, USA
Time: 9:50am EST/15:50 CET
A common concern is that use of eye tracking means that research participants know they are being watched and thus modify their behavior. We studied eight popular experimental economics games that had varying levels of social desirability bias (SBD) and found no difference between eye tracking and non-eye tracking conditions based on SBD. Only the risk aversion games showed evidence of differences between eye tracking and non-eye tracking conditions which were driven by outliers with multiple calibration failures; once poor-quality eye tracking data was removed, this difference disappeared.
Speaker: Dr. Marisa Biondi, Funding and Support Manager, Tobii Pro
Time: 10:35am EST/16:35 CET
Dr. Biondi shares tips and tricks to help you gain funding including the specific eye tracking terminology to incorporate into your proposals. We’ll also cover some key components to consider for your grant and discuss our complimentary Funding Support Services that are available to you.
Speakers: Dr. Michael Wahl and Lea Wiehe, Humboldt Universitaet in Berlin, Germany
Time: 10:45am EST/ 16:45 CET
Reading acquisition is a challenging task for learners. Impairments in reading can occur in the process. Eye tracking is an ideal method to study children with and without reading disorders during reading acquisition, as it provides insight into cognitive processing mechanisms. In the talk, a longitudinal study on reading acquisition and eye movements will be presented.
Speaker: Dr. Julie L. Thompson, Texas A&M University, USA
Time: 11:05am EST/17:05 CET
Study for children with autism. Based on our observations, we developed a controlled experiment to examine children with autism's responding to different types of electronic storybook presentations. In this brief talk I will share videos and data of the exploratory and experimental investigations and discuss ways I hope to improve our process in the future.
Speaker: Carsten Gondorf, Global Product Manager, Tobii Pro Lab
Time: 11:40am EST/17:40 CET
This presentation is a walk-through of Tobii Pro Lab and its newly released set of features for conducting text-based eye tracking research. You will learn about all the steps you need to take to conduct a screen-based eye tracking study, from test design and recording, to analysis and data export.
Speaker: Michael Hoppstädter, Brain Products
Time: 12:00pm EST/18:00 CET
The session is dedicated to the fusion of eye tracking and EEG using Brain Vision Analyzer 2 by Brain Products. We will demonstrate how you can combine your eye tracking data with your EEG processing pipeline using the ‘Add Channels’ module. This allows you to add gaze data as additional channels or area-of-interest measures as markers to your simultaneously recorded EEG data. Finally, we will show how to make use of eye tracking features to enrich your ERP.