Group Eye Tracking GET Paradigm for Social Cognition Research



Group eye tracking (GET) paradigm for investigating interaction under social context
Acartürk, Cengiz; Çakır, Murat Perit (2018-07-21)
Group Eye Tracking (GET) Applications in Gaming and Decision Making
Acartürk, Cengiz; Kılıç, Özkan (2017-08-24)
Group norms moderate the effect of identification on ingroup bias
Çoksan, Sami; Cingöz Ulu, Banu (2021-01-01)
The social identity tradition has not reached a consensus regarding the question of whether identifying with an ingroup directly leads to ingroup bias, or whether this association may be moderated by group norms. One previous study (Jetten, Spears, & Manstead, 1997) showed that an ingroup norm of fairness as opposed to differentiation seems to moderate this link between identification and ingroup bias. The present research aims to examine the extent to which real-life group members (Kurds and Turks) with a ...
Group eye tracking
Deniz, Ozan; Acartürk, Cengiz; Department of Cognitive Sciences (2016)
Social interaction relies on information obtained from the eyes to a large extent. However, most of the current eye movement research apply experiments where participants are recorded individually in separate rooms. Those experiments help explaining and model human visual system, individual saccade behavior and fixations under certain conditions. But they lack of explaining the social role of the eye movements. In this study, we design and develop a tool for analyzing the role of eye movements in social com...
Group cohesion in exercise classes An examination of gender and type of exercise class differences
Akpınar, Selçuk; Kirazcı, Sadettin; Aşçı, Fevziye Hülya (2011-01-01)
Group cohesion has been attributed to the higher levels of attendance and performance and lower levels of drop-outs in exercise classes. Cohesion can be affected by different type of exercise classes and gender. Therefore, the main purpose of the study was to compare the group cohesion levels of martial arts participants (aikido, taekwondo, karate, and kendo) with aerobic-like participants (aerobics, aero-steps, phys-gym, and high-low aerobics). This causal comparative study also aimed at examining gender d...
Citation Formats
C. Acartürk, “Group Eye Tracking GET Paradigm for Social Cognition Research,” 2016, Accessed: 00, 2021. [Online]. Available: