Affective Dialogue Systems

Tutorial and Research Workshop, ADS 2004, Kloster Irsee, Germany, June 14-16, 2004. Proceedings

  • Elisabeth André
  • Laila Dybkjær
  • Wolfgang Minker
  • Paul Heisterkamp
Conference proceedings ADS 2004
Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 3068)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
  2. Emotion Recognition

    1. Anton Batliner, Christian Hacker, Stefan Steidl, Elmar Nöth, Jürgen Haas
      Pages 1-12
    2. Daniel Küstner, Raquel Tato, Thomas Kemp, Beate Meffert
      Pages 25-35
    3. Andreas Haag, Silke Goronzy, Peter Schaich, Jason Williams
      Pages 36-48
    4. Roland Schweiger, Pierre Bayerl, Heiko Neumann
      Pages 49-52
  3. Affective User Modeling

    1. H. Prendinger, H. Dohi, H. Wang, S. Mayer, M. Ishizuka
      Pages 53-64
    2. Michael Streit, Anton Batliner, Thomas Portele
      Pages 65-76
    3. Addolorata Cavalluzzi, Valeria Carofiglio, Fiorella de Rosis
      Pages 77-88
  4. Emotional Databases, Annotation Schemes, and Tools

    1. Piero Cosi, Andrea Fusaro, Daniele Grigoletto, Graziano Tisato
      Pages 101-112
    2. Márk Fék, Géza Németh, Gábor Olaszy, Géza Gordos
      Pages 113-116
  5. Affective Conversational Agents and Dialogue Simulation

    1. David Traum, Stacy Marsella, Jonathan Gratch
      Pages 117-127
    2. Patrick Gebhard, Martin Klesen, Thomas Rist
      Pages 128-141
    3. Niels Ole Bernsen, Laila Dybkjær
      Pages 142-153
    4. Christian Becker, Stefan Kopp, Ipke Wachsmuth
      Pages 154-165
    5. Hans Dybkjær, Laila Dybkjær
      Pages 166-177
    6. Elisabeth André, Matthias Rehm, Wolfgang Minker, Dirk Bühler
      Pages 178-187
    7. T. J. Muller, A. Hartholt, S. Marsella, J. Gratch, D. Traum
      Pages 188-192

About these proceedings

Introduction

Human conversational partners are able, at least to a certain extent, to detect the speaker’s or listener’s emotional state and may attempt to respond to it accordingly. When instead one of the interlocutors is a computer a number of questions arise, such as the following: To what extent are dialogue systems able to simulate such behaviors? Can we learn the mechanisms of emotional be- viors from observing and analyzing the behavior of human speakers? How can emotionsbeautomaticallyrecognizedfromauser’smimics,gesturesandspeech? What possibilities does a dialogue system have to express emotions itself? And, very importantly, would emotional system behavior be desirable at all? Given the state of ongoing research into incorporating emotions in dialogue systems we found it timely to organize a Tutorial and Research Workshop on A?ectiveDialogueSystems(ADS2004)atKlosterIrseein GermanyduringJune 14–16, 2004. After two successful ISCA Tutorial and Research Workshops on Multimodal Dialogue Systems at the same location in 1999 and 2002, we felt that a workshop focusing on the role of a?ect in dialogue would be a valuable continuation of the workshop series. Due to its interdisciplinary nature, the workshop attracted submissions from researchers with very di?erent backgrounds and from many di?erent research areas, working on, for example, dialogue processing, speech recognition, speech synthesis, embodied conversational agents, computer graphics, animation, user modelling, tutoring systems, cognitive systems, and human-computer inter- tion.

Keywords

affective computing affective dialogue systems animation computer graphics databases dialogue processing embodied conversational agents emotional behavior gestures mimics multimodal dialogue systems speech recognition speech synthesis tools user modeling

Editors and affiliations

  • Elisabeth André
    • 1
  • Laila Dybkjær
    • 2
  • Wolfgang Minker
    • 3
  • Paul Heisterkamp
    • 4
  1. 1.University of AugsburgGermany
  2. 2.Prolog Development Center A/S (PDC)BrøndbyDenmark
  3. 3.Department of Information TechnologyUniversity of UlmUlmGermany
  4. 4.DaimlerChrysler AG, Dialog SystemsUlmGermany

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/b98229
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2004
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-22143-2
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-24842-2
  • Series Print ISSN 0302-9743
  • Series Online ISSN 1611-3349