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During a dyadic social interaction, two individuals can share visual attention through gaze, directed to each other (mutual gaze) or to a third person or an object (joint attention). Shared attention is fundamental to dyadic faceto-face interaction, but how attention is shared, retained, and neutrally represented in a pair-specific manner has not been well studied. Here, we conducted a two-day hyperscanning functional magnetic resonance imaging study in which pairs of participants performed adoi:10.1016/j.neuroimage.2015.09.076 pmid:26514295 fatcat:zwsojiiq6jhubjh4k4dzi4lkvm