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People and animals use various kinds of motion in a multitude of ways to communicate their ideas and affective state, such as their moods or emotions. Further, people attribute affect and personalities to movements of even non-life like entities based solely on the style of their motions, e.g., the locomotion style of a geometric shape (<i>how</i> it moves(More)
This paper presents an investigation into how people respond to a robot posing as an authority figure, giving commands. This is an increasingly important question as robots continue to become more autonomous and capable and participate in more task scenarios where they work with people. We designed and conducted a human-robot interaction obedience(More)
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