Overview

co-presence


'co-presence' can also refer to...

co-presence

co-presence

Maintaining Co-presence: Tourists and Mobile Communication in New Zealand

CoPAP: Coevolution of Presence–Absence Patterns

Response of Uniformly Accelerated Particle Detectors in the Presence of Co-Accelerated Mirrors

Presence and Features of Fatty Acyl-CoA Binding Activity in Rat Hepatic Peroxisomes

The presence of co-flowering species facilitates reproductive success of Pedicularis monbeigiana (Orobanchaceae) through variation in bumble-bee foraging behaviour

Video-mediated and co-present gameplay: Effects of mutual gaze on game experience, expressiveness and perceived social presence☆

GeCo++: a C++ library for genomic features computation and annotation in the presence of variants

Possibility of the Presence of S, SO2, and CO2 at the Poles of the Moon

Human rights in an age of distant witnesses: remixed lives, reincarnated images and live-streamed co-presence

Social Work beyond the VDU: Foregrounding Co-Presence in Situated Practice—Why Face-to-Face Practice Matters

Geoelectrical characterization of carbonate and silicate porous media in the presence of supercritical CO2–water flow

A novel fibroblast growth factor-1 ligand with reduced heparin binding protects the heart against ischemia-reperfusion injury in the presence of heparin co-administration

Pollination in a patchily distributed lousewort is facilitated by presence of a co-flowering plant due to enhancement of quantity and quality of pollinator visits

Senescent bronchial fibroblasts induced to senescence by Cr(VI) promote epithelial–mesenchymal transition when co-cultured with bronchial epithelial cells in the presence of Cr(VI)

 

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Quick Reference

1. Most broadly, any close occurrence of different things: see also clutter; collocation; contiguity; juxtaposition.

2. The simultaneous presence of individuals in the same physical location, not necessarily engaged in face-to-face interaction with each other: see also coaction; competition; cooperation.

3. The engagement of individuals in synchronous interpersonal communication, not necessarily in the same physical location (e.g. using mobile phones) (co-present interaction).

4. In any form of mediated communication, the phenomenological sense of ‘being there’ with another person in place and/or time: see also presence.

5. In presence studies, how an individual's sense of ‘being there’ in a virtual environment is affected by the presence of others who are also inside the simulation in the form of avatars.

Subjects: Media Studies.


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