Framing a message using an avatar, can have a profound influence on our decisions and behavior. The Observer »
VHIL research shows that the unwritten rules of personal space are so powerful, people even impose them on their cyber selves. The New York Times » [button text="View PDF" link="/mm/2006/nyt-circles.pdf" style="default" size="normal" target="_blank" display="inline"...
VHIL research shows real-world social rules mirrored in 'Second Life' interactions. Nature » [bigcap]graphic (cc):...
Digital technology allows avatar sellers to modify their behavior and appearance so that they simultaneously mimic the different gestures and look of hundreds of avatars in the same room. Harvard Business Review » [button text="View PDF"...
Jeremy Bailenson discusses the Proteus effect in radio interview.
Korean Broadcast System broadcast features VHIL research.
VHIL collaborates with Stanford's Political Communication Lab and the Washington Post in face morphing experiment. Washington Post, Washington Post [button text="View PDF" link="/mm/2006/wp-face.pdf" style="default" size="normal" target="_blank" display="inline"...
VHIL research shows that when people alter the appearance of their avatars they also change their behavior. New Scientist »
VHIL face tracking research featured in Australian series.
VR images could potentially have many advantages over a photographic lineup. Stanford Technology Brainstorm
VHIL research demonstrates that viewers are more strongly influenced by avatars that mimic their own body movements. New Scientist »
VHIL research demonstrates that the "chameleon effect" persists in digital environments. Wired »,
VHIL studies what happens when humans interact with other virtual humans.