2019 - IEEE Fellow For contributions to social robotics and human-robot interaction
Kerstin Dautenhahn mainly focuses on Robot, Artificial intelligence, Human–computer interaction, Human–robot interaction and Social robot. Kerstin Dautenhahn combines subjects such as Context, Imitation and Autism with her study of Robot. Kerstin Dautenhahn has included themes like Cognitive psychology and Computer vision in her Artificial intelligence study.
Her Human–computer interaction research includes themes of Embodied cognition, Intelligent agent, Cognition, Developmental robotics and Gesture. The Human–robot interaction study combines topics in areas such as Design rationale, Task and Engineering ethics. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Social intelligence, Robot learning, Personal robot, Communication and Media Lab Europe's social robots.
Robot, Human–computer interaction, Artificial intelligence, Human–robot interaction and Social robot are her primary areas of study. Her Robot study incorporates themes from Context, Cognitive psychology and Autism. Her work deals with themes such as Multimedia, Cognition, Gesture and Set, which intersect with Human–computer interaction.
Her Artificial intelligence research incorporates themes from Imitation and Computer vision. Her study in Human–robot interaction is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Communication, Task, Applied psychology, Simulation and Special needs. Her Social robot research includes themes of Robot learning and Personal robot.
Her main research concerns Robot, Human–computer interaction, Human–robot interaction, Social robot and Humanoid robot. Her Robot study deals with the bigger picture of Artificial intelligence. Her Human–computer interaction research incorporates elements of Special needs, Robot control and Domestic robot.
The concepts of her Human–robot interaction study are interwoven with issues in Narrative, Key, Proxemics, Simulation and Robotic systems. Her research integrates issues of Social psychology, Interpersonal relationship, Cognitive science and Personal robot in her study of Social robot. Her work carried out in the field of Humanoid robot brings together such families of science as Context, Developmental psychology, Autism, Social skills and Social acceptance.
Her primary areas of study are Robot, Human–computer interaction, Human–robot interaction, Social robot and Humanoid robot. Kerstin Dautenhahn studies Robot, namely Assistive robot. Her Human–computer interaction research includes elements of Developmental robotics and Artificial intelligence.
Her Artificial intelligence study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Software and Computer vision. Her studies in Human–robot interaction integrate themes in fields like Developmental cognitive neuroscience, Context, Simulation and Personality psychology. Her research investigates the connection between Humanoid robot and topics such as Autism that intersect with issues in Cognitive psychology, Viewpoints and User requirements document.
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A survey of socially interactive robots
Terrence Fong;Terrence Fong;Illah R. Nourbakhsh;Kerstin Dautenhahn.
Robotics and Autonomous Systems (2003)
Socially intelligent robots: dimensions of human-robot interaction.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2007)
Robotic assistants in therapy and education of children with autism: can a small humanoid robot help encourage social interaction skills?
B. Robins;K. Dautenhahn;Te Boekhorst;A. Billard.
Universal Access in The Information Society (2005)
Towards interactive robots in autism therapy: background, motivation and challenges
Kerstin Dautenhahn;Iain Werry.
Pragmatics & Cognition (2004)
What is a robot companion - friend, assistant or butler?
K. Dautenhahn;S. Woods;C. Kaouri;M.L. Walters.
intelligent robots and systems (2005)
Imitation in Animals and Artifacts
Kerstin Dautenhahn;Chrystopher L. Nehaniv.
How may I serve you?: a robot companion approaching a seated person in a helping context
K. Dautenhahn;M. Walters;S. Woods;K. L. Koay.
human-robot interaction (2006)
Avoiding the uncanny valley: robot appearance, personality and consistency of behavior in an attention-seeking home scenario for a robot companion
Michael L. Walters;Dag S. Syrdal;Kerstin Dautenhahn;René Te Boekhorst.
Autonomous Robots (2008)
KASPAR --a minimally expressive humanoid robot for human--robot interaction research
Kerstin Dautenhahn;Chrystopher L. Nehaniv;Michael L. Walters;Ben Robins.
Applied Bionics and Biomechanics (2009)
Robot-mediated joint attention in children with autism : A case study in robot-human interaction
Ben Robins;Paul Dickerson;Penny Stribling;Kerstin Dautenhahn.
Interaction Studies (2004)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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