Creating crowd variation with the OCEAN personality model
Proceedings of the International Joint Conference on Autonomous Agents and Multiagent Systems, AAMAS
International Foundation for Autonomous Agents and Multiagent Systems (IFAAMAS)
Please cite this item using this persistent URLhttp://hdl.handle.net/11693/26910
Most current crowd simulators animate homogeneous crowds, but include underlying parameters that can be tuned to create variations within the crowd. These parameters, however, are specific to the crowd models and may be difficult for an animator or naive user to use. We propose mapping these parameters to personality traits. In this paper, we extend the HiDAC (High-Density Autonomous Crowds) system by providing each agent with a personality model in order to examine how the emergent behavior of the crowd is affected. We use the OCEAN personality model as a basis for agent psychology. To each personality trait we associate nominal behaviors; thus, specifying personality for an agent leads to an automation of the low-level parameter tuning process. We describe a plausible mapping from personality traits to existing behavior types and analyze the overall emergent crowd behaviors. Copyright © 2008, International Foundation for Autonomous Agents and Multiagent Systems (www.ifaamas.org). All rights reserved.
- Conference Paper 
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Durupinar F.; Pelechano, N.; Allbeck J.; Güdükbay, U.; Badler, N.I. (2011)A personality model named High-Density Autonomous Crowds (HiDAC) simulation system provides individual differences by assigning each person different psychological and physiological traits. Users normally set these parameters ...
Durupinar F.; Güdükbay, U. (2010)This paper proposes a framework for the visualization of crowd walking synchronization on footbridges. The bridge is modeled as a mass-spring system, which is a weakly damped and driven harmonic oscillator. Both the bridge ...
Pinçe E.; Velu S.K.P.; Callegari A.; Elahi P.; Gigan S.; Volpe G.; Volpe G. (Nature Publishing Group, 2016)Living active matter systems such as bacterial colonies, schools of fish and human crowds, display a wealth of emerging collective and dynamic behaviours as a result of far-from-equilibrium interactions. The dynamics of ...