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Virtual audiences have been found to be useful tools in the treatment of public speaking anxiety, and recent results also show they could be used for training public speaking skills for non-anxious individuals. However, relatively little research has investigated how virtual audiences are perceived. Understanding how virtual audiences are perceived depending on their non-verbal behavior is crucial to create relevant, controllable stimuli. In this paper, we present our virtual audience behaviordoi:10.1109/mcg.2017.3271465 pmid:28829293 fatcat:un3bn35ilrdslizvdrlz5ap32m