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By John Waterworth;Giuseppe Riva

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Extra resources for Feeling Present in the Physical World and in Computer-Mediated Environments

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They are innate as they are part of our genetic make-up. Private, social and collective proximal intentions: proximal intentions are at the basis of actions directed towards states, objects or subjects in our present world. They may be private – “pick up the pen” or “get up from the chair” – social – “climb on daddy’s shoulders” or “suckle at mother’s breast” – or collective – “communicate”. 0005 Picking up a pen or getting up from the chair Climbing on daddy’s shoulders or suckling at mother’s breast Communicating or completing a puzzle together Studying more or eating less Getting a degree or starting a family Winning the university football tournament or preparing a communications project together Feeling Present   between our needs and our surrounding physical and social environment.

By contrast, experience-based metacognitive judgements are subjective feelings that are product of an inferential intuitive process: they operate unconsciously and give rise to a “sheer subjective experience”. An example of these metacognitive judgement is (Price & Norman, 2008): the feeling of knowing (knowing that we are able to recognize the correct answer to a question that we cannot currently recall), or the feeling of familiarity (knowing that we have encountered a given situation before, even if we don’t have an explicit memory of it).

2002), on voluntary and involuntary movements, provides direct support for the existence of a specific cognitive process binding intentions with actions. ” (p. 385). Other authors have also suggested a role of presence in the monitoring of action. For example, Zahoric and Jenison (1998) underlined that “presence is tantamount to successfully supported action in the environment” (p. 87); Riva and colleagues (2011) suggested that “... the evolutionary role of presence is the control of agency” (p.

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