University of Vienna

Vienna, Austria, Austria

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Institut für Betriebswirtschaftslehre
68
Total Impact Points
51
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Institut für Politikwissenschaft
97
Total Impact Points
46
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    ABSTRACT: Quick Guide about the biology and available technology for this marine bristle worm.
    Current Biology: CB. 08/2014; Vol 24(No 15):R676.
  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: The type of collision between the European and the Adriatic plates in the easternmost Alps is one the most interesting questions regarding the Alpine evolution. Tectonic processes such as compression, escape and uplift are interconnected and shape this area. We can understand these ongoing processes better, if we look for signs of the deformation within the Earth's deep crust of the region. By collecting records from permanent and temporary seismic networks, we assemble a receiver function dataset, and analyze it with the aim of giving new insights on the structure of the lower crust and of the shallow portion of the upper mantle, which are inaccessible to direct observation. Imaging is accomplished by performing common conversion depth stacks along three profiles that crosscut the Eastern Alpine orogen, and allow isolating features consistently persistent in the area. The study shows a moderately flat Moho underlying a seismically anisotropic middle-lower crust from the Southern Alps to the Austroalpine nappes. The spatial progression of anisotropic axes reflects the orientation of the relative motion and of the stress field detected at the surface. These observations suggest that distributed deformation is due to the effect of the Alpine indentation. In the shallow upper mantle right below the Moho interface, a further anisotropic layer is recognized, extended from the Bohemian Massif to the Northern Calcareous Alps.
    Journal of Geodynamics 08/2014; http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0264370714001033.
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    ABSTRACT: In the arts emotionally negative objects sometimes can be positively judged. Defining an object as art possibly yields specific changes in how perceivers emotionally experience and aesthetically judge a stimulus. To study how emotional experiences (joy, anger, disgust, fear, sadness, and shame ratings, plus facial EMG) and aesthetic judgements (liking ratings) are modulated by an art context (“This is an artwork”) as compared to non-art reality context (“This is a press photograph”) participants evaluated IAPS pictures and veridical artworks depicting emotionally positive and negative content. In line with the assumption that emotional distancing is an essential feature of the art experience we found that positive emotional reactions were attenuated (joy, M. zygomaticus activation) in an art compared to non-art context. However, context had little influence on negative emotional reactions (anger, disgust, fear, sadness, shame, and M. corrugator activation) suggesting that these are similar in art and non-art. Importantly, only artworks of emotionally negative content were judged more positively in an art context — thus liked more. This study, in accordance with the assumption of a distanced aesthetic mode, shows that an art context fosters appraisal processes that influence emotional experiences, allowing to judge negative stimuli aesthetically more positively — thus suppressing the immediacy of emotional stimulus content.
    Acta Psychologica 06/2014; 151:174-183.

Information

  • Address
    Währinger Straße 17, 1090, Vienna, Austria, Austria
  • Head of Institution
    Ivo L. Hofacker
  • Website
    http://www.univie.ac.at/
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Top publications last week by downloads

 
IEEE Transactions on Signal Processing 01/2010; 58:5706-5719.
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