Can low-cost motion-tracking systems substitute a Polhemus system when researching social motor coordination in children?

@article{Romero2017CanLM,
  title={Can low-cost motion-tracking systems substitute a Polhemus system when researching social motor coordination in children?},
  author={Ver{\'o}nica Romero and J. L. M. do Amaral and Paula A. Fitzpatrick and Richard C. Schmidt and Amie W Duncan and Michael J. Richardson},
  journal={Behavior research methods},
  year={2017},
  volume={49 2},
  pages={588-601}
}
Functionally stable and robust interpersonal motor coordination has been found to play an integral role in the effectiveness of social interactions. However, the motion-tracking equipment required to record and objectively measure the dynamic limb and body movements during social interaction has been very costly, cumbersome, and impractical within a non-clinical or non-laboratory setting. Here we examined whether three low-cost motion-tracking options (Microsoft Kinect skeletal tracking of… CONTINUE READING
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