“. . . to see if they could be used to give a reliable indication of whether the [headsets] wearer was happy, sad, bored or frustrated.”—BBC
Are you happy, sad, bored, or frustrated?
Aren’t you happy and bored at the same time?
Aren’t you sad and frustrated at the same time?
Aren’t you sad and happy at the same time?
Although I am not a psychologist, I doubt whether your states of mind can be classified into these simple four categories.
Mr Menon believes that this technology can be used in both the office and home.
If you edit the first post of the thread, the time stamp of the thread will be reset. If you don’t want this to happen, you may write only simple things that you will never edit later.
“Even if a mood-reading product did prove effective, Dr Hogan suggested many workers would prove resistant.”
Dr Hogan is skeptical about the project. I agee with him.
I have been taking part in a long-term musical study, where this year they were testing whether musical people read “moods” in voices differently from the way people who are “amusical” read moods. It was the most frustrating and tiring test of all of them throughout the years. I was so tired in the end that I don’t think any of my replies reflected how I would normally react. I can only hope that the musical guinea pigs had the same reaction and that our combined responses would be representative of mankind. I don’t know which measurements were applied, but am sure that there has to be a lot of leeway in their interpretation.
“. . . they were testing whether musical people read ‘moods’ in voices differently from the way people who are ‘amusical’ read moods.”
Aren’t you one of those ‘musical people’?