Critical roles of implicit interpersonal information in communication

Makio Kashino, Shinsuke Shimojo, Katsumi Watanabe

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

    1 Citation (Scopus)

    Abstract

    Recent studies of cognitive science have convincingly demonstrated that human behavior, decision making and emotion depend heavily on “implicit mind,” that is, automatic, involuntary mental processes even the person herself/himself is not aware of. Such implicit processes may interact between partners, producing a kind of “resonance,” in which two or more bodies and brains, coupled via sensorimotor systems, act nearly as a single system. The basic concept of this project is that such “implicit interpersonal information (IIPI)” provides the basis for smooth and effective communication. We have been developing new methods to decode IIPI from brain activities, physiological responses, and body movements, and to control IIPI by sensorimotor stimulation and non-invasive brain stimulation. Here, we detail on two topics from the project, namely, interpersonal synchronization of involuntary body movements as IIPI, and autism as an impairment of IIPI. The findings of the project would provide guidelines for developing human-harmonized information systems.

    Original languageEnglish
    Title of host publicationHuman-Harmonized Information Technology, Volume 1: Vertical Impact
    PublisherSpringer Japan
    Pages271-290
    Number of pages20
    ISBN (Print)9784431558675, 9784431558651
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 2016 Jan 1

    Fingerprint

    Brain
    Communication
    Synchronization
    Information systems
    Decision making

    Keywords

    • Autism spectrum disorder
    • Autonomic nervous system
    • Body movement
    • Eye movement
    • Hyperscanning electroencephalogram (eeg)
    • Implicit interpersonal information (iipi)
    • Interpersonal synchronization
    • Oxytocin
    • Pupil diameter
    • Sensorimotor specificity

    ASJC Scopus subject areas

    • Computer Science(all)

    Cite this

    Kashino, M., Shimojo, S., & Watanabe, K. (2016). Critical roles of implicit interpersonal information in communication. In Human-Harmonized Information Technology, Volume 1: Vertical Impact (pp. 271-290). Springer Japan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-4-431-55867-5_10

    Critical roles of implicit interpersonal information in communication. / Kashino, Makio; Shimojo, Shinsuke; Watanabe, Katsumi.

    Human-Harmonized Information Technology, Volume 1: Vertical Impact. Springer Japan, 2016. p. 271-290.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

    Kashino, M, Shimojo, S & Watanabe, K 2016, Critical roles of implicit interpersonal information in communication. in Human-Harmonized Information Technology, Volume 1: Vertical Impact. Springer Japan, pp. 271-290. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-4-431-55867-5_10
    Kashino M, Shimojo S, Watanabe K. Critical roles of implicit interpersonal information in communication. In Human-Harmonized Information Technology, Volume 1: Vertical Impact. Springer Japan. 2016. p. 271-290 https://doi.org/10.1007/978-4-431-55867-5_10
    Kashino, Makio ; Shimojo, Shinsuke ; Watanabe, Katsumi. / Critical roles of implicit interpersonal information in communication. Human-Harmonized Information Technology, Volume 1: Vertical Impact. Springer Japan, 2016. pp. 271-290
    @inbook{3917f0924d90440d850f2328a930d69e,
    title = "Critical roles of implicit interpersonal information in communication",
    abstract = "Recent studies of cognitive science have convincingly demonstrated that human behavior, decision making and emotion depend heavily on “implicit mind,” that is, automatic, involuntary mental processes even the person herself/himself is not aware of. Such implicit processes may interact between partners, producing a kind of “resonance,” in which two or more bodies and brains, coupled via sensorimotor systems, act nearly as a single system. The basic concept of this project is that such “implicit interpersonal information (IIPI)” provides the basis for smooth and effective communication. We have been developing new methods to decode IIPI from brain activities, physiological responses, and body movements, and to control IIPI by sensorimotor stimulation and non-invasive brain stimulation. Here, we detail on two topics from the project, namely, interpersonal synchronization of involuntary body movements as IIPI, and autism as an impairment of IIPI. The findings of the project would provide guidelines for developing human-harmonized information systems.",
    keywords = "Autism spectrum disorder, Autonomic nervous system, Body movement, Eye movement, Hyperscanning electroencephalogram (eeg), Implicit interpersonal information (iipi), Interpersonal synchronization, Oxytocin, Pupil diameter, Sensorimotor specificity",
    author = "Makio Kashino and Shinsuke Shimojo and Katsumi Watanabe",
    year = "2016",
    month = "1",
    day = "1",
    doi = "10.1007/978-4-431-55867-5_10",
    language = "English",
    isbn = "9784431558675",
    pages = "271--290",
    booktitle = "Human-Harmonized Information Technology, Volume 1: Vertical Impact",
    publisher = "Springer Japan",

    }

    TY - CHAP

    T1 - Critical roles of implicit interpersonal information in communication

    AU - Kashino, Makio

    AU - Shimojo, Shinsuke

    AU - Watanabe, Katsumi

    PY - 2016/1/1

    Y1 - 2016/1/1

    N2 - Recent studies of cognitive science have convincingly demonstrated that human behavior, decision making and emotion depend heavily on “implicit mind,” that is, automatic, involuntary mental processes even the person herself/himself is not aware of. Such implicit processes may interact between partners, producing a kind of “resonance,” in which two or more bodies and brains, coupled via sensorimotor systems, act nearly as a single system. The basic concept of this project is that such “implicit interpersonal information (IIPI)” provides the basis for smooth and effective communication. We have been developing new methods to decode IIPI from brain activities, physiological responses, and body movements, and to control IIPI by sensorimotor stimulation and non-invasive brain stimulation. Here, we detail on two topics from the project, namely, interpersonal synchronization of involuntary body movements as IIPI, and autism as an impairment of IIPI. The findings of the project would provide guidelines for developing human-harmonized information systems.

    AB - Recent studies of cognitive science have convincingly demonstrated that human behavior, decision making and emotion depend heavily on “implicit mind,” that is, automatic, involuntary mental processes even the person herself/himself is not aware of. Such implicit processes may interact between partners, producing a kind of “resonance,” in which two or more bodies and brains, coupled via sensorimotor systems, act nearly as a single system. The basic concept of this project is that such “implicit interpersonal information (IIPI)” provides the basis for smooth and effective communication. We have been developing new methods to decode IIPI from brain activities, physiological responses, and body movements, and to control IIPI by sensorimotor stimulation and non-invasive brain stimulation. Here, we detail on two topics from the project, namely, interpersonal synchronization of involuntary body movements as IIPI, and autism as an impairment of IIPI. The findings of the project would provide guidelines for developing human-harmonized information systems.

    KW - Autism spectrum disorder

    KW - Autonomic nervous system

    KW - Body movement

    KW - Eye movement

    KW - Hyperscanning electroencephalogram (eeg)

    KW - Implicit interpersonal information (iipi)

    KW - Interpersonal synchronization

    KW - Oxytocin

    KW - Pupil diameter

    KW - Sensorimotor specificity

    UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84960830993&partnerID=8YFLogxK

    UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=84960830993&partnerID=8YFLogxK

    U2 - 10.1007/978-4-431-55867-5_10

    DO - 10.1007/978-4-431-55867-5_10

    M3 - Chapter

    SN - 9784431558675

    SN - 9784431558651

    SP - 271

    EP - 290

    BT - Human-Harmonized Information Technology, Volume 1: Vertical Impact

    PB - Springer Japan

    ER -