Tobias Baur

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Automatic detection and interpretation of social signals carried by voice, gestures, mimics, etc. will play a key-role for next-generation interfaces as it paves the way towards a more intuitive and natural human-computer interaction. The paper at hand introduces Social Signal Interpretation (SSI), a framework for real-time recognition of social signals.(More)
In this paper we present a complete interactive system enabled to detect human laughs and respond appropriately, by integrating the information of the human behavior and the context. Furthermore, the impact of our autonomous laughter-aware agent on the humor experience of the user and interaction between user and agent is evaluated by subjective and(More)
This paper presents an approach that makes use of a virtual character and social signal processing techniques to create an immersive job interview simulation environment. In this environment, the virtual character plays the role of a recruiter which reacts and adapts to the user's behavior thanks to a component for the automatic recognition of social cues(More)
Nonverbal and unconscious behaviour is an important component of daily human-human interaction. This is especially true in situations such as public speaking, job interviews or information sensitive conversations, where researchers have shown that an increased awareness of one's behaviour can improve the outcome of the interaction. With wearable technology,(More)
Job interviews come with a number of challenges, especially for young people who are out of employment, education, or training (NEETs). This paper presents an approach to a job training simulation environment that employs two virtual characters and social cue recognition techniques to create an immersive interactive job interview. The two virtual characters(More)
The aim of the Multimodal and Multiperson Corpus of Laughter in Interaction (MMLI) was to collect multimodal data of laughter with the focus on full body movements and different laughter types. It contains both induced and interactive laughs from human triads. In total we collected 500 laugh episodes of 16 participants. The data consists of 3D body position(More)