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dc.contributor.authorGoudey, Alain
dc.contributor.authorBonnin, Gaël
dc.date.accessioned2014-11-25T08:48:23Z
dc.date.available2014-11-25T08:48:23Z
dc.date.issued2013
dc.identifier.urihttps://basepub.dauphine.fr/handle/123456789/14290
dc.language.isoenen
dc.subjectConsommateurs‎en
dc.subjectComportementen
dc.subjectAnthropomorphismeen
dc.subjectRobots domestiquesen
dc.subjectConsumer behavioren
dc.subjectAnthropomorphismen
dc.subjectDomestic Robotsen
dc.subject.ddc658.8en
dc.subject.classificationjelD12en
dc.titleDo You Have to Look Like a Human to Be Smart? An Exploratory Study of the Influence of Anatomy and Expressivity of Domestic Robotsen
dc.typeArticle accepté pour publication ou publié
dc.description.abstractenThe 500 000 accident-free kilometers travelled by the Google Car is a dramatic example of the future place of domestic robots in everyday life (Rijsdijk and Hultink, 2003). Because of their ability to behave autonomously, to interact like human and to communicate with their environment, domestic robots occupy an undefined space between objects and human beings. This raises unprecedented questions for researchers and managers alike (Rijsdijk, Hultink, and Diamantopoulos 2007). One specific concern is the impact of the anthropomorphic appearance of domestic robots on consumer adoption. In one study, this research shows that anthropomorphism does not favor the adoption of domestic robots.
dc.relation.isversionofjnlnameAdvances in Consumer Research
dc.relation.isversionofjnlvol41en
dc.relation.isversionofjnldate2013
dc.relation.isversionofjnlpages553-554en
dc.relation.isversionofjnlpublisherAssociation for Consumer Researchen
dc.subject.ddclabelMarketingen
dc.relation.forthcomingnonen
dc.relation.forthcomingprintnonen


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