Facial feedback hypothesis powerpoint
Health & Lifestyle
The theory that emotional feelings result when an individual becomes aware of a physiological response to an . Facial-feedback hypothesis (continued).
26 Sep Expression of Emotion Universality of facial expressions Experiencing Emotion Facial-feedback hypothesis.
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Description:James-Lange Theory One of the most prominent theories of emotion that comes into play in this context is the James-Lange theory. Thus, while motor efference commands to the facial muscles remain intact, sensory afference from extrafusal muscle fibers , and possibly intrafusal muscle fibers , is diminished. People with autism spectrum issues consistently struggle with not only expressing their own emotions, but also with understanding the emotions of others. Smeets  has shown that the facial feedback hypothesis does not hold for people with autism spectrum disorders ASD ; that is, "individuals with ASD do not experience feedback from activated facial expressions as controls do". Another difficulty is whether the process of manipulation of the facial muscles did not cause so much exertion and fatigue that those, partially or wholly, caused the physiological changes and subsequently the emotion.