6 found
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  1. Prediction in Joint Action: What, When, and Where.Natalie Sebanz & Guenther Knoblich - 2009 - Topics in Cognitive Science 1 (2):353-367.
    Drawing on recent findings in the cognitive and neurosciences, this article discusses how people manage to predict each other’s actions, which is fundamental for joint action. We explore how a common coding of perceived and performed actions may allow actors to predict the what, when, and where of others’ actions. The “what” aspect refers to predictions about the kind of action the other will perform and to the intention that drives the action. The “when” aspect is critical for all joint (...)
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  2.  25
    Do people automatically track others’ beliefs? Evidence from a continuous measure.Robrecht P. R. D. van der Wel, Natalie Sebanz & Guenther Knoblich - 2014 - Cognition 130 (1):128-133.
  3.  11
    Prediction in Joint Action: What, When, and Where.Natalie Sebanz & Guenther Knoblich - 2009 - Cognitive Science.
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    The phenomenology of controlling a moving object with another person.John A. Dewey, Elisabeth Pacherie & Guenther Knoblich - 2014 - Cognition 132 (3):383-397.
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    The sense of agency during skill learning in individuals and dyads.Robrecht Prd van der Wel, Natalie Sebanz & Guenther Knoblich - 2012 - Consciousness and Cognition 21 (3):1267-1279.
    The sense of agency has received much attention in the context of individual action but not in the context of joint action. We investigated how the sense of agency developed during individual and dyadic performance while people learned a haptic coordination task. The sense of agency increased with better performance in all groups. Individuals and dyads showed a differential sense of agency after initial task learning, with dyads showing a minimal increase. The sense of agency depended on the context in (...)
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    Strategic Task Decomposition in Joint Action.Jeremy Gordon, Guenther Knoblich & Giovanni Pezzulo - 2023 - Cognitive Science 47 (7):e13316.
    The core of human cooperation is people's ability to perform joint actions. Frequently, this requires effectively decomposing a joint task into individual subtasks, for example, when jointly shopping at the market to buy food. Surprisingly, little is known about how collaborators balance the costs of establishing a joint strategy for such decompositions and its expected benefits for a joint goal. We created a new online task that required pairs of randomly matched participants to jointly collect colored items. We then systematically (...)
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