How close to reality must a virtual environment be before the brain shows a similar response to real-life experiences? In a world where the tangible melds with the intangible, we recently embarked on a groundbreaking exploration into the intricate tapestry of human experience in architectural spaces, both real and virtual. The work — a recent […]
Category: brain imaging
Explore the concept of the ‘Uncanny Valley’ within the context of generative AI. Discover how this phenomenon impacts our perception and acceptance of AI-generated content, and the potential of neuroscience methods to aid in overcoming these issues, enhancing the relevance and appeal of generative AI solutions
Unravel the secrets of consumer engagement with a three-dimensional model – Knowledge, Preference, and Relevance. Discover neuro and AI tools for measurement, and explore actionable strategies to captivate your audience
Impulsivity, once considered a foil in the retail world, is now taking center stage as the industry experiences an unprecedented transformation. The familiar sights of carefully curated displays, attentive sales staff, and the comforting hum of human interaction in physical storefronts are being replaced and enhanced by a new era of shopping – a virtual […]
Our brains, wired to minimize surprise, guide our choices. For marketers, aligning strategies with these predictions can make us predictably surprised
Discover the 4-Power Model: a holistic approach to marketing that delves into consumer psychology, uncovering the secrets to resonating with audiences on a profound level. Embrace the new frontier of marketing and unlock the potential of attention, emotions, cognition, and memory.
The latest insights from neuroscience and neuromarketing on customer satisfaction, exploring the distinction between wanting and liking
Are you curious about how your brain makes choices while shopping in the metaverse? Our recent study explores the neural mechanisms underlying consumer behavior in a virtual supermarket
What does the conscious mind “do” when asked to rest for a while? When neuroscientists scan brain activity during rest, they have been surprised to find that “rest” often produces more brain activity than active tasks. So what is going on?