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  • Face pareidolia in the brain: Impact of gender and orientation #MMPMID33382767
  • Pavlova MA; Romagnano V; Fallgatter AJ; Sokolov AN
  • PLoS One 2020[]; 15 (12): e0244516 PMID33382767show ga
  • Research on face sensitivity is of particular relevance during the rapidly evolving Covid-19 pandemic leading to social isolation, but also calling for intact interaction and sharing. Humans possess high sensitivity even to a coarse face scheme, seeing faces in non-face images where real faces do not exist. The advantage of non-face images is that single components do not trigger face processing. Here by implementing a novel set of Face-n-Thing images, we examined (i) how face tuning alters with changing display orientation, and (ii) whether it is affected by observers' gender. Young females and males were presented with a set of Face-n-Thing images either with canonical upright orientation or inverted 180 degrees in the image plane. Face impression was substantially impeded by display inversion. Furthermore, whereas with upright display orientation, no gender differences were found, with inversion, Face-n-Thing images elicited face impression in females significantly more often. The outcome sheds light on the origins of the face inversion effect in general. Moreover, the findings open a way for examination of face sensitivity and underwriting brain networks in neuropsychiatric conditions related to the current pandemic (such as depression and anxiety), most of which are gender/sex-specific.
  • |*Facial Recognition[MESH]
  • |*Orientation[MESH]
  • |*Pattern Recognition, Visual[MESH]
  • |*SARS-CoV-2[MESH]
  • |*Sex Characteristics[MESH]
  • |Adolescent[MESH]
  • |Adult[MESH]
  • |Brain/*physiopathology[MESH]
  • |COVID-19/epidemiology/*physiopathology[MESH]
  • |Female[MESH]
  • |Humans[MESH]
  • |Male[MESH]
  • |Nerve Net/*physiopathology[MESH]

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  • suck abstract from ncbi

    e0244516 12.15 2020