|Appears in Collections:||Psychology Journal Articles|
|Peer Review Status:||Refereed|
|Title:||Face-to-face and video-mediated communication: A comparison of dialogue structure and task performance|
Anderson, Anne H
|Publisher:||American Psychological Association|
|Citation:||Doherty-Sneddon G, Anderson AH, O'Malley C, Langton S, Garrod S & Bruce V (1997) Face-to-face and video-mediated communication: A comparison of dialogue structure and task performance, Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied, 3 (2), pp. 105-125.|
|Abstract:||This article examined communication and task performance in face-to-face, copresent, and video-mediated communication (VMC). Study 1 showed that when participants in a collaborative problem-solving task could see and hear each other, the structure of their dialogues differed compared with dialogues obtained when they only heard each other. The audio-only conversations had more words, and these extra utterances often provided and elicited verbal feedback functions, which visual signals can deliver when available. Study 2, however, showed that high-quality VMC did not appear to deliver the same benefits as face-to-face, copresent interaction. It appears that novelty, attenuation, and remoteness all may have contributed to the effects found-factors that should be considered by designers of remote video-conferencing systems.|
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University of Glasgow
University of Nottingham
University of Glasgow
|Doherty-Sneddon_1997_PubVersion.pdf||1.87 MB||Adobe PDF||Under Embargo until 31/12/2999 Request a copy|
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