Talking-Ally: Intended Persuasiveness by Utilizing Hearership and Addressivity
We imagine that the future direction of persuasive robotics necessitates the exploration of how it shapes a person’s attitudes by channeling their behaviors in dynamic interactions. Moreover, it might be important to explore how robot and human behaviors (cues) and beliefs mutually influence each other in different attributes of communication. The concept of the hearership and addressivity are utilized for Talking-Ally to liking the user’s state in-order to communicate persuasively in the context of interactively disseminating the exciting news from the web. Our approach coordinates the addressee’s eye-gaze behaviors (state of hearership) to produce/adapt utterance generation (addressivity) toward communication (synchronized with bodily interactions), which is perceived as being persuasive by the addressees.
KeywordsMutually influences hearership addressivity
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.Bakhtin, M.: The problem of speech genres, pp. 60–102. University of Texas Press, Austin (1986)Google Scholar
- 2.Chidambaram, V., Chiang, Y.-H., Mutlu, B.: Designing persuasive robots: how robots might persuade people using vocal and nonverbal cues. In: HRI, pp. 293–300 (2012)Google Scholar
- 3.Fogg, B.: Persuasive computers: perspectives and research directions. In: Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, CHI 1998, pp. 225–232 (1998)Google Scholar
- 4.Gibbs, R.W.: Embodiment and Cognitive Science. Cambridge University Press (2005)Google Scholar
- 5.Goodwin, C.: Embodied hearers and speakers constructing talk and action in interaction, vol. 16(1), pp. 51–64. Wadsworth, Belmont (2009)Google Scholar
- 8.Lutz, R., Swasy, J.L.: Integrating Cognitive Structure And Cognitive Response Approaches To Monitoring Communications Effects. Association for Consumer Research (1977)Google Scholar
- 11.Okada, M.: Why doesn’t the computer speak with hesitation. Kyoritsu Shuppan, Tokyo (1995)Google Scholar
- 12.Okada, M., Kurihara, S., Nakatsu, R.: Incremental elaboration in generating and interpreting spontaneous speech. In: Proc. of 3rd International Conference on Spoken Language Processing, pp. 103–106 (1994)Google Scholar
- 14.Siegel, M., Breazeal, C., Norton, M.I.: Persuasive robotics: The influence of robot gender on human behavior. In: IROS, pp. 2563–2568 (2009)Google Scholar