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Etienne B. Roesch [5]Etienne Roesch [1]
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Profile: Etienne Roesch (University of Reading)
  1. Slawomir J. Nasuto, John Mark Bishop, Etienne B. Roesch & Matthew C. Spencer (forthcoming). Zombie Mouse in a Chinese Room. Philosophy and Technology:1-15.
    John Searle’s Chinese Room Argument (CRA) purports to demonstrate that syntax is not sufficient for semantics, and, hence, because computation cannot yield understanding, the computational theory of mind, which equates the mind to an information processing system based on formal computations, fails. In this paper, we use the CRA, and the debate that emerged from it, to develop a philosophical critique of recent advances in robotics and neuroscience. We describe results from a body of work that contributes to blurring the (...)
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  2. Etienne B. Roesch, Carol MacGillivray, Bruno Mathez & Frederic Fol Leymarie (forthcoming). Situating Enactive Processes or Placing the Observer Back in the Scene: A Case for the Empirical Study of Perception. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience.
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  3. Etienne B. Roesch, Frederic Stahl & Mohamed Medhat Gaber (2014). Bigger Data for Big Data: From Twitter to Brain–Computer Interfaces. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (1):97-98.
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  4. Jayne Morriss, Alexander N. W. Taylor, Etienne B. Roesch & Carien M. van Reekum (2013). Still Feeling It: The Time Course of Emotional Recovery From an Attentional Perspective. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.
    Emotional reactivity and the time taken to recover, particularly from negative, stressful, events, are inextricably linked, and both are crucial for maintaining well-being. It is unclear, however, to what extent emotional reactivity during stimulus onset predicts the time course of recovery after stimulus offset. To address this question, 25 participants viewed arousing (negative and positive) and neutral pictures from the International Affective Picture System (IAPS) followed by task-relevant face targets, which were to be gender categorised. Faces were presented early (400–1500 (...)
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  5. Etienne B. Roesch, Slawomir J. Nasuto & J. Mark Bishop (2012). Emotion and Anticipation in an Enactive Framework for Cognition (Response to Andy Clark). Frontiers in Psychology 3.
    Emotion and Anticipation in an Enactive Framework for Cognition (Response to Andy Clark).
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  6. Klaus R. Scherer, Tanja Bänziger & Etienne Roesch (eds.) (2010). A Blueprint for Affective Computing: A Sourcebook and Manual. OUP Oxford.
    'Affective computing' is a branch of computing concerned with the theory and construction of machines which can detect, respond to, and simulate human emotional states. It is an interdisciplinary field spanning the computer sciences, psychology, and cognitive science. Affective computing is a rapidly developing field within industry and science. There is now a great drive to make technologies such as robotic systems, avatars in service-related human computer interaction, e-learning, game characters, or companion devices more marketable by endowing the 'soulless' robots (...)
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