Researchers at Yale School of Medicine found a decrease in neural signaling activity in people when communicating via video on Zoom compared to real-life communication between people. This was reported in the journal Imaging Neuroscience.
When communicating in reality, brain neurons actively react to the possibility of studying other people’s faces. This was accompanied by synchronization of brain activity. It is noted that after a 50-minute conversation via Zoom, people’s mood was worse than after a personal meeting that would have lasted the same amount.
Participants in the experiment noted that after the online meeting they felt worse than before.
Earlier it was reported that scientists from Yale found that video calls activate the brain worse than face-to-face communication. Read more on the topic in material Public News Service.
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