Studies of Interrelated Changes in Brain Activity During Social Interactions Using Hyperscanning



The neurophysiological mechanisms underlying social behavior are still poorly understood. An increasing number of international studies uses hyperscanning for simultaneous recording of brain activation from several individuals during social interaction. Despite the outstanding school of Russian social psychology, the number of studies investigating the neurophysiological basis of social behavior in humans is still limited in the Russian literature. The goal of the present work was to review the hyperscanning methods, i.e., methods for simultaneous recording of physiological indices used to investigate inter-brain synchronization during social interactions. The paper discusses methods for recording and analysis of multi-subject data representing the changes in brain activity, existing experimental and naturalistic models, key results, as well as applied and fundamental aspects of the implementation of this technique in social psychology and neuroscience. Introduction of the methods which allow for a better understanding of physiological mechanisms of social interactions may significantly contribute to the development of innovative approaches to improving educational process, teamwork in various professional areas, social welfare, and psychosomatic health of people.

General Information

Keywords: social interaction, hyperscanning, synchronous brain activity, electroencephalography, magnetoencephalography, functional near-infrared spectroscopy, functional magnetic resonance imaging

Journal rubric: Psychophysiology

Article type: review article


Funding. The reported study was funded by Russian Foundation for Basic Research (RFBR), project number 19-115-50143.

Acknowledgements. The authors are grateful for anonymous reviewer for insightful suggestings and helpful comments on our manuscript.

Received: 17.08.2020


For citation: Murtazina E.P., Buyanova I.S. Studies of Interrelated Changes in Brain Activity During Social Interactions Using Hyperscanning. Eksperimental'naâ psihologiâ = Experimental Psychology (Russia), 2021. Vol. 14, no. 4, pp. 205–223. DOI: 10.17759/exppsy.2021140411. (In Russ., аbstr. in Engl.)


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Information About the Authors

Elena P. Murtazina, PhD in Medicine, Leading Research Associate, P.K. Anokhin Institute of Normal Physiology, Moscow, Russia, ORCID:, e-mail:

Irina S. Buyanova, Junior Research Associate, P.K. Anokhin Institute of Normal Physiology, Moscow, Russia, ORCID:, e-mail:



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