History[ edit ] The first research on the cross-race effect was published in All else being equal, individuals of a given race are distinguishable from each other in proportion to their familiarity or contact with the race as a whole. Thus, to the uninitiated Caucasian, all East Asian people look alike, while to East Asian people, all Caucasian people look alike. This does not hold true when people of different races familiarize themselves with races different from their own. Ingroup advantage[ edit ] Cross-race effect has a strong connection with the ingroup advantage phenomenon.
Chinese users claim iPhone X face recognition can’t tell them apart
Share via Email The brain may be better at encoding unique facial features when the person is the same race as us. The first time I watched it, I was utterly confused, and the plot still didn't make much sense on the second viewing. I know exactly why this is — it's because I find it very hard to tell the difference between Leonardo DiCaprio and Matt Damon. I've been told that this might have something to do with the "other-race effect," which makes it difficult for us to identify people of other races or ethnic groups.
Because of social media, a college professor in charge of molding young minds cannot say what is in her heart without people getting it twisted. Because of social media, we all now know that Kelly Marie Tran and Mirai Nagasu are like, not the same person even though they have different names, different occupations, and are different ethnicities. College professor tells Asians to go home and people freak out Tarin Olson Golden West College professor Tarin Olson was taking what probably started out as a pleasant stroll in her Long Beach neighborhood when she stumbled across Tony Kao and his wife walking with their young daughter — and none of them looked white.