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  1.  26
    Achieving Common Grounds in Communication Via Interfaces: A Role of Spatial Frames for Reference. [REVIEW]Neha Khetrapal - 2010 - Poiesis and Praxis 7 (3):189-195.
    The current paper argues for synchronising spatial frames of reference for achieving effective multiparty communication in collaborative virtual environments. Synchronising nonverbal behaviour from different modalities is an important step for simulating face-to-face-interaction where all nonverbal cues are available. Such synchronisation also serves as an effective basis for building multimodal interfaces especially if these have to be deployed for multiparty communication. It is argued that common spatial reference frames are helpful in coordinating different points of attention and facilitating work by serving (...)
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  2.  44
    To the Editor of Theoria.Neha Khetrapal - 2011 - Theoria 77 (3):198-200.
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    What is Special About Body Based Reference Frame?Neha Khetrapal - 2010 - Human Studies 33 (2-3):221-227.
    Classifying spatial frames of references have placed egocentric/body-based representations on muddy grounds. The traditional taxonomy places it under the deictic distinction while the Levinson’s terminology does not provide a special status for it but classifies it along with the relative frame of reference. Research from other areas of cognition has come up with other implied classifications that are motivated by the special role played by these egocentric representation(s). Tangled among such issues is the fuzzy distinction between egocentric and body based (...)
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    The SPAARS Approach: Implications for Psychopathy.Neha Khetrapal - 2008 - Poiesis and Praxis 6 (3-4):131-138.
    Schematic, propositional, analogical and associative representational Systems (SPAARS) is the integrated cognitive model of emotion proposed by Power and Dalgleish (Cognition and Emotion: from order to disorder. The Psychology Press, England, 1997). It is multi-level in nature and includes four different levels of representation. In SPAARS, emotions are described as appraisal-based according to an individual’s goals, thus making the theory functional in nature. Basic emotions possess an innate component and hence can be elicited automatically, since these emotions might already have (...)
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    Peculiarities of “Atypical” Aesthetic Oblique Effects.Neha Khetrapal - 2011 - Philosophical Psychology 24 (4):487 - 492.
    The current paper offers a unique perspective of looking at oblique effects in cognition, language and aesthetics in a language where geometrical horizontal and vertical orientations are not considered cardinal and primary in nature. These oblique effects are termed as atypical in nature, offering a contrast to the other languages. In this attempt, a holistic framework is provided that is couched in terms of a single theory and explains effects from two separate fields in a similar manner. The proposed holistic (...)
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