A journal of IEEE and CAA , publishes high-quality papers in English on original theoretical/experimental research and development in all areas of automation
Volume 7 Issue 6
Oct.  2020

IEEE/CAA Journal of Automatica Sinica

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Zhihao Shen, Armagan Elibol and Nak Young Chong, "Understanding Nonverbal Communication Cues of Human Personality Traits in Human-Robot Interaction," IEEE/CAA J. Autom. Sinica, vol. 7, no. 6, pp. 1465-1477, Nov. 2020. doi: 10.1109/JAS.2020.1003201
Citation: Zhihao Shen, Armagan Elibol and Nak Young Chong, "Understanding Nonverbal Communication Cues of Human Personality Traits in Human-Robot Interaction," IEEE/CAA J. Autom. Sinica, vol. 7, no. 6, pp. 1465-1477, Nov. 2020. doi: 10.1109/JAS.2020.1003201

Understanding Nonverbal Communication Cues of Human Personality Traits in Human-Robot Interaction

doi: 10.1109/JAS.2020.1003201
Funds:  This work was supported by the EU-Japan coordinated R&D project on “Culture Aware Robots and Environmental Sensor Systems for Elderly Support,” commissioned by the Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications of Japan and EC Horizon 2020 Research and Innovation Programme (737858). The authors are also grateful for financial supports from the Air Force Office of Scientific Research (AFOSR-AOARD/FA2386-19-1-4015)
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  • With the increasing presence of robots in our daily life, there is a strong need and demand for the strategies to acquire a high quality interaction between robots and users by enabling robots to understand users’ mood, intention, and other aspects. During human-human interaction, personality traits have an important influence on human behavior, decision, mood, and many others. Therefore, we propose an efficient computational framework to endow the robot with the capability of under-standing the user’s personality traits based on the user’s nonverbal communication cues represented by three visual features including the head motion, gaze, and body motion energy, and three vocal features including voice pitch, voice energy, and mel-frequency cepstral coefficient (MFCC). We used the Pepper robot in this study as a communication robot to interact with each participant by asking questions, and meanwhile, the robot extracts the nonverbal features from each participant’s habitual behavior using its on-board sensors. On the other hand, each participant’s personality traits are evaluated with a questionnaire. We then train the ridge regression and linear support vector machine (SVM) classifiers using the nonverbal features and personality trait labels from a questionnaire and evaluate the performance of the classifiers. We have verified the validity of the proposed models that showed promising binary classification performance on recognizing each of the Big Five personality traits of the participants based on individual differences in nonverbal communication cues.

     

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    Highlights

    • Toward understanding nonverbal cues and signals in human-robot social interaction.
    • A face-to-face human robot interaction from the robot's first-person perspective.
    • A new computational framework for enabling social robots to understand human personality traits.
    • Performance evaluation of different nonverbal social cues using machine learning techniques.

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