A startle response is a physiological response to an unexpected intense stimulus, such as a burst of loud noise or the slamming of a door. This stimulus is known as the startle-eliciting stimulus. Responses to the startle-eliciting stimulus include increases eye blinking, heart rate, skin conductance, and muscular responses.
Biopac Student Lab Student Download
Click the link(s) below for sample data and/or lesson procedure video(s), BSL PRO Lesson procedures (PDF) for human lessons*, and graph template files (*.gtl) for BSL PRO Lessons. If more than one .gtl is available, download the .gtl with the _suffix to match BSL version and hardware.
This lesson requires a Biopac Student Lab (BSL) System and the following hardware. If your BSL System does not include all hardware items, expand your system by selecting required items below. For more details, review the Lesson: L# BSL Lessons - see the Lab Manual or launch BSL; A# and H# BSL PRO Lessons, click the PDF link above to review full setup, recording, and analysis procedures.
|STP35W||SuperLab System for MP36/35 or MP36R||Add to Cart|
|SS2LB||Lead set, shielded, BSL||Add to Cart|
|EL504||Disp. Cloth electrode 30/pk||Add to Cart|
|GEL1||Electrode gel 50 g||Add to Cart|
|ELPAD||Abrasive Pads 10/pk||Add to Cart|
|OUT1A||Headphones to MP36/MP36R output port||Add to Cart|
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Discovering and understanding what motivates humans to produce better results has intrigued many researchers. Many researchers have explored the psychophysiological processes that drive our behavior. Here are some recent studies that have used BIOPAC systems to research motivation… Motivation and Pleasure Deficits Undermine the Benefits of Social Affiliation in Psychosis. Blanchard, J. J., Smith, J. […]
Eye tracking technology has come a long way and has enabled researchers to conduct mobile experiments and track participants in real world scenarios. These featured studies demonstrate some of the use cases for mobile eye tracking technology. Here are some recent studies that have used BIOPAC systems for eye tracking research… Drivers’ gaze patterns when resuming […]Read All