Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
In recent years, research on very humanlike androids has increased, in general investigating the following: (1) the manner in which people treat these very humanlike androids and (2) whether it is possible to replace existing communication media, such as telephones or TV conference systems, with androids as a communication medium. We found that androids have advantages over humans in specific contexts. For example, in a collaborative theatrical project between artists and androids, audiences were impressed by the androids that read poetry. We therefore experimentally compared androids and humans in a poetry-reciting context by conducting an experiment to illustrate the influence of an android who recited poetry. Participants listened to poetry that was read by three poetry-reciting agents: an android, a human model on which the android was based, and a box. The experimental results show that the participants scored their enjoyment of the poetry highest under the android condition, indicating that the android has an advantage for communicating the meaning of poetry.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Ogawa, Kohei, Koichi Taura, Hiroshi Ishiguro. 2012. Possibilities of androids as poetry-reciting agent. In 21st IEEE international symposium on robot and human interactive communication (RO-MAN 2012), 565–570.
Shiomi, M., T. Kanda, D. Glas, and S. Satake. 2009. Field trial of networked social robots in a shopping mall. In International conference on intelligent robots and systems 2846–2853.
Kanda, Takayuki, Rumi Sato, Naoki Saiwaki and Hiroshi Ishiguro. 2007. A two-month field trial in an elementary school for long-term human-robot interaction. IEEE Transactions on Robotics (Special Issue on Human-Robot Interaction) 23 (5): 962–971. CrossRef
Shiotani, S., T. Tomonaka, K. Kemmotsu, S. Asano, K. Oonishi, and R. Hiura. 2006. World’s first full-fledged communication robot “wakamaru” capable of living with family and supporting person. Mitsubishi Juko Giho 43 (1): 44–45.
Noma, Motoko, Naoki Saiwaki, Shoji Itakura and Hiroshi Ishiguro. 2006. Composition and evaluation of the humanlike motions of an android. In Proceedings of the the IEEE-RAS international conference on humanoid robots (Humanoids’06), 163–168.
Minato, Takashi, Michihiro Shimada, Shoji Itakura, Kang Lee, and Hiroshi Ishiguro. 2006. Evaluating the human likeness of an android by comparing gaze behaviors elicited by the android and a person. Advanced Robotics 20 (10): 1147–1163. CrossRef
Sakamoto, D., T. Kanda, T. Ono, H. Ishiguro, and N. Hagita. 2007. Android as a telecommunication medium with a human-like presence. In Proceedings of the ACM/IEEE international conference on human-robot interaction, 200.
Nishio, S., and H. Ishiguro. 2011. Attitude change induced by different appearances of interaction agents. International Journal of Machine Consciousness. 3 (01): 115–126. CrossRef
Ogawa, K., C. Bartneck, D. Sakamoto, T. Kanda, T. Ono and H. Ishiguro. 2009. Can an android persuade you?. In Robot and human interactive communication (RO-MAN2009), 516–521.
Becker-Asano C., K. Ogawa , S. Nishio and H. Ishiguro. 2010. Exploring the uncanny valley with Geminoid HI-1 in a real-world application. In IADIS international conference on interfaces and human computer interaction, 121–128, Freiburg, Germany.
Straub, I., S. Nishio, and H. Ishiguro. 2010. Incorporated identity in interaction with a teleoperated android robot: A case study. In 19th IEEE international symposium in robot and human interactive communication, 119–124, Viareggio, Italy.
Watanabe, Tetsuya, Shuichi Nishio, Kohei Ogawa, and Hiroshi Ishiguro. 2011. Body ownership transfer to an android by using tele-operation system. Transaction of IEICE 94 (1): 86–93 (Japanese).
- At the Theater—Possibilities of Androids as Poetry-Reciting Agents
- Springer Singapore
- Chapter 30