Canal-U

Mon compte
Site Pouchet du CNRS

Brain to Brain approaches to joint actions


Copier le code pour partager la vidéo :
<div style="position:relative;padding-bottom:56.25%;padding-top:10px;height:0;overflow:hidden;"><iframe src="https://www.canal-u.tv/video/site_pouchet_cnrs/embed.1/brain_to_brain_approaches_to_joint_actions.20256?width=100%&amp;height=100%" style="position:absolute;top:0;left:0;width:100%;height: 100%;" width="550" height="306" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen scrolling="no"></iframe></div> Si vous souhaitez partager une séquence, indiquez le début de celle-ci , et copiez le code : h m s
Auteur(s) :
KEYSERS Christian

Producteur Canal-U :
Site Pouchet du CNRS
Contacter le contributeur
J’aime
Imprimer
partager facebook twitter Google +

Brain to Brain approaches to joint actions

Joint actions require an ability to understand and predict the actions of others far enough into the future to have time to plan and execute matching motor programs. Here I will review experiments in which we have tracked information flow from one brain to another to show that the motor system seems to play a key role in these functions. I will embed this experimental data in a Hebbian learning model, which posits that predictions are the result of synaptic plasticity during self­observation. Jointly this talk will aim to trigger thoughts on how we can study the involvement of the motor system in coordinating actions across individuals

 

commentaires


Ajouter un commentaire Lire les commentaires
*Les champs suivis d’un astérisque sont obligatoires.
Aucun commentaire sur cette vidéo pour le moment (les commentaires font l’objet d’une modération)
 

Dans la même collection

 Joint Improvisation Meetings 2015
 “Improvising together” Debate
 Improvising in Sign Language and Gestures
 There could be ten seconds where everyone is connected and you feel really joined by the same thread and it’s really magical
 Acting together without planning ahead?
 Deconstructing “joint improvisation”
 Carrying the Feeling
 "Beneficial JI" Debate
 “Beneficial JI” - Short talk 2.3: Rachel-Shlmoit Brezis - Testing the limits – and potential of joint improvisation: Motor skills, social skills and interpersonal synchronization in adults with autism spectrum disorders
 “Beneficial JI” - Short talk 2.2: Julien Laroche - Being together when time is improvised: interactive coordination in pedagogical improvisations
 “Beneficial JI” - Short talk 2.1: Neta Spiro - Joint improvisation in music therapy: characterising interaction in individual sessions with children with autism spectrum disorders
 How much do jazz improvisers share understanding with each other and with their listeners?
 Operationalizing Social Neuroscience through HumanHuman and HumanMachine Interactions
 From me and you to we: how our brain integrates our actions and emotions when we interact
 Going into the unknown in science and art
 Joint Improvisation in Music and Dance: Some Preliminary Phenomenological Considerations on Improvisation as an Enactive Process
 “Quantifying JI” Short talk 1.4 Debate.
 “Quantifying JI” Short talk 1.3: Ashley Walton - Musical Improvisation: Spatiotemporal patterns of coordination
 “Quantifying JI” Short talk 1.2: Tommi Himberg - Mirroring improvised hand movements in a dyad
 “Quantifying JI” Short talk 1.1: Saul Albert - Extemporary movement: an interactional account of partner dance improvisation
 Improvising Interaction
FMSH
 
Facebook Twitter Google+
Mon Compte