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Emotion Recognition


Emotion Recognition in Human-Computer Interaction.
Roddy Cowie and Ellen Douglas-Cowie and N. Tsapatsoulis and G. Votsis and S. Kollias and Winfried Fellenz and John Taylor.
IEEE Signal Processing Magazine. 18 (1). January 2001. 32--80.

You BEEP machine -- Emotion in automatic speech understanding systems.
R. Huber and Elmar N oth and Anton Batliner and J. Buckow and V. Warnke and H. Niemann.
Proceedings Workshop on Text, Speech and Dialog. Brno, Czech Republic. 1998.

Modelling drivers' speech under stress.
Raul Fernandez and Rosalind Picard.

Proceedings of the ISCA Workshop on Speech and Emotion. Northern Ireland. 2000. 219--224.
http://www.qub.ac.uk/en/isca/proceedings

The relevance of feature type for the automatic classification of emotional user states: low level descriptors and functionals.
Schuller, B., Batliner, A., Seppi, D., Steidl, S., Vogt, T., Wagner, J., Devillers, L., Vidrascu, L., Amir, N., Kessous, L., & Aharonson, V. (2007). Proceedings of Interspeech 2007 (pp. 2253-2256).



  • Speech and Emotion: A conceptual framework for research (ISCA 2000)

  • Geneva Emotion Research Group
  • Affective Computing

  • Roddy Cowie
  • Anton Batliner
  • Noam Amir
  • Rosalind W. Picard
  • Björn Schuller
  • Elmar Nöth

  • Principled Hybrid Systems: Theory and Applications (PHYSTA)
  • Emotionally Rich Man-machine Intelligent System (ERMIS)
  • Research on Emotions and Human-Machine Interaction (HUMAINE)

The recognition of emotions from text, speech, facial expressions, gestures and/or physiological measures. A key challenge is the appropriate representation of emotional states.


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