In a world where people are constantly being photographed and digitally manipulated, what would make a perfect facial expression?
This is the question we are asking ourselves in a new study that looks at the facial expression that people will be most likely to use.
The study was conducted by an Australian facial physiotherapist and was published in the Journal of Facial Health.
Researchers took images of a person’s face and then asked them to recreate a variety of facial expressions.
Some were more natural than others.
The participants then had to choose which of these expressions they were most likely, in terms of ease of expression and emotion.
The researchers found that the most natural facial expressions were the ones that had a low facial muscle tension and were not too long.
They also said that this is the one type of facial expression people are likely to be more likely to employ for everyday communication.
The researchers were surprised to see that facial expressions with a high facial muscle tensions were most common among people aged between 20 and 40, and that people aged over 60 were also more likely than younger people to choose a high muscle tension expression.
The study found that this was the most common type of expression used in everyday communication, as well as being the one that people were most comfortable using for a variety the tasks that they were asked to do.
The most popular expressions for these tasks included smiling, smiling, frowning, frown, smiling and laughing.
Interestingly, people were more likely in the same age groups to choose an angry face when asked to describe it.
People were also asked to choose between a neutral expression and a neutral face, which were more commonly used in daily tasks.
“The results suggest that our facial expressions are a product of our personality,” says Professor D. Krishnan, who led the study.
“Our faces are a reflection of our innermost self and can be a way of communicating emotions and emotions are expressed through facial expression.
It could be argued that facial expression is a natural part of our lives and therefore the more we use our face for communicating, the more natural it becomes.”