Emotion Regulation in the Prisoner’s Dilemma: Effects of Reappraisal on Behavioral Measures and Cardiovascular Measures of Challenge and Threat (bibtex)
by Veronica C. Chu, Gale M. Lucas, Su Lei, Sharon Mozgai, Peter Khooshabeh, Jonathan Gratch
Abstract:
The current study examines cooperation and cardiovascular responses in individuals that were defected on by their opponent in the first round of an iterated Prisoner’s Dilemma. In this scenario, participants were either primed with the emotion regulation strategy of reappraisal or no emotion regulation strategy, and their opponent either expressed an amused smile or a polite smile after the results were presented. We found that cooperation behavior decreased in the no emotion regulation group when the opponent expressed an amused smile compared to a polite smile. In the cardiovascular measures, we found significant differences between the emotion regulation conditions using the biopsychosocial (BPS) model of challenge and threat. However, the cardiovascular measures of participants instructed with the reappraisal strategy were only weakly comparable with a threat state of the BPS model, which involves decreased blood flow and perception of greater task demands than resources to cope with those demands. Conversely, the cardiovascular measures of participants without an emotion regulation were only weakly comparable with a challenge state of the BPS model, which involves increased blood flow and perception of having enough or more resources to cope with task demands.
Reference:
Emotion Regulation in the Prisoner’s Dilemma: Effects of Reappraisal on Behavioral Measures and Cardiovascular Measures of Challenge and Threat (Veronica C. Chu, Gale M. Lucas, Su Lei, Sharon Mozgai, Peter Khooshabeh, Jonathan Gratch), In Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, volume 13, 2019.
Bibtex Entry:
@article{chu_emotion_2019,
	title = {Emotion {Regulation} in the {Prisoner}’s {Dilemma}: {Effects} of {Reappraisal} on {Behavioral} {Measures} and {Cardiovascular} {Measures} of {Challenge} and {Threat}},
	volume = {13},
	issn = {1662-5161},
	url = {https://www.frontiersin.org/article/10.3389/fnhum.2019.00050/full},
	doi = {10.3389/fnhum.2019.00050},
	abstract = {The current study examines cooperation and cardiovascular responses in individuals that were defected on by their opponent in the first round of an iterated Prisoner’s Dilemma. In this scenario, participants were either primed with the emotion regulation strategy of reappraisal or no emotion regulation strategy, and their opponent either expressed an amused smile or a polite smile after the results were presented. We found that cooperation behavior decreased in the no emotion regulation group when the opponent expressed an amused smile compared to a polite smile. In the cardiovascular measures, we found significant differences between the emotion regulation conditions using the biopsychosocial (BPS) model of challenge and threat. However, the cardiovascular measures of participants instructed with the reappraisal strategy were only weakly comparable with a threat state of the BPS model, which involves decreased blood flow and perception of greater task demands than resources to cope with those demands. Conversely, the cardiovascular measures of participants without an emotion regulation were only weakly comparable with a challenge state of the BPS model, which involves increased blood flow and perception of having enough or more resources to cope with task demands.},
	journal = {Frontiers in Human Neuroscience},
	author = {Chu, Veronica C. and Lucas, Gale M. and Lei, Su and Mozgai, Sharon and Khooshabeh, Peter and Gratch, Jonathan},
	month = feb,
	year = {2019},
	keywords = {ARL, DoD, UARC, Virtual Humans}
}
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