Nicole C. Krämer mainly focuses on Social psychology, Robot, Human–robot interaction, Social influence and Nonverbal communication. Her work in Impression management, Big Five personality traits, Narcissism, Personality and Extraversion and introversion are all subfields of Social psychology research. Her Robot study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Empathy, Feeling and Control.
Her Human–robot interaction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Empathic concern and Media equation. Her Social influence study incorporates themes from Social learning, Context, Conformity, Embodied cognition and Publication. Her Nonverbal communication study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Point, Computer animation and Social perception.
Nicole C. Krämer spends much of her time researching Social psychology, Robot, Human–computer interaction, Multimedia and Cognitive psychology. Her work carried out in the field of Social psychology brings together such families of science as Context, Social media and Embodied cognition. Social media is closely attributed to Internet privacy in her research.
Her research in Embodied cognition is mostly concerned with Embodied agent. Her study in the fields of Human–robot interaction under the domain of Robot overlaps with other disciplines such as Social robot. Her study in Human–robot interaction is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Uncanny valley, Humanoid robot and Android.
Nicole C. Krämer mostly deals with Social psychology, Internet privacy, Social media, Cognitive psychology and Robot. Her Social psychology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Virtual agent. Her Virtual agent research also works with subjects such as
Her research in Internet privacy intersects with topics in Control, Order, The Internet, Self-disclosure and Self. Her research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in Fake news and Media consumption. Her work in Robot addresses subjects such as Human–computer interaction, which are connected to disciplines such as Outcome.
Her main research concerns Social psychology, Internet privacy, Social media, Privacy calculus and Self-disclosure. Her study focuses on the intersection of Social psychology and fields such as Virtual agent with connections in the field of Social influence and Nonverbal behavior. Her work deals with themes such as Disinformation and The Internet, which intersect with Internet privacy.
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Impression Management 2.0. The Relationship of Self-Esteem, Extraversion, Self-Efficacy, and Self-Presentation Within Social Networking Sites.
Nicole C. Krämer;Stephan Winter.
Journal of Media Psychology (2008)
Social Comparison 2.0: Examining the Effects of Online Profiles on Social-Networking Sites
Nina Haferkamp;Nicole C. Krämer.
Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking (2011)
Avatar-Mediated Networking: Increasing Social Presence and Interpersonal Trust in Net-Based Collaborations
Gary Bente;Sabine Rüggenberg;Nicole C. Krämer;Felix Eschenburg.
Human Communication Research (2008)
A conversational agent as museum guide: design and evaluation of a real-world application
Stefan Kopp;Lars Gesellensetter;Nicole C. Krämer;Ipke Wachsmuth.
intelligent virtual agents (2005)
The privacy paradox on social network sites revisited: The role of individual characteristics and group norms
Sonja Utz;Nicole C. Krämer.
Journal of psychosocial research (2009)
It doesn't matter what you are! Explaining social effects of agents and avatars
Astrid M. von der Pütten;Nicole C. Krämer;Jonathan Gratch;Sin-Hwa Kang.
Computers in Human Behavior (2010)
An Experimental Study on Emotional Reactions Towards a Robot
Astrid M. Rosenthal-von der Pütten;Nicole C. Krämer;Laura Hoffmann;Sabrina Sobieraj.
International Journal of Social Robotics (2013)
They Came, They Liked, They Commented: Social Influence on Facebook News Channels
Stephan Winter;Caroline Brückner;Nicole C. Krämer.
Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking (2015)
Computer Animated Movement and Person Perception: Methodological Advances in Nonverbal Behavior Research
Gary Bente;Nicole C. Krämer;Anita Petersen;Jan Peter de Ruiter.
Journal of Nonverbal Behavior (2001)
Another brick in the Facebook wall – How personality traits relate to the content of status updates
Stephan Winter;German Neubaum;Sabrina C. Eimler;Vanessa Gordon.
Computers in Human Behavior (2014)
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