JOURNAL BROWSE
Search
Advanced SearchSearch Tips
Evaluation of Haptic Seat for Vehicle Navigation System
facebook(new window)  Pirnt(new window) E-mail(new window) Excel Download
 Title & Authors
Evaluation of Haptic Seat for Vehicle Navigation System
Chang, Won-suk; Kim, Seok-Hwan; Pyun, Jong-Kweon; Ji, Yong-Gu;
  PDF(new window)
 Abstract
This study has confirmed that subjective positive and negative aspects a driver feels by applying haptic seat on a vehicle to substantiate vehicle navigation system. Our experiment with total twenty subjects provides that the reaction time (RT) is superior in haptic interface than visual or auditory interface but subjective satisfaction, which subjects feel, and workload is less low in a simulator environment. Although, the difference of individuals and unfamiliarity is relatively high inasmuch as the experiment of absolutely new technology, but overall satisfaction of haptic seat is high. The result of study provides some consideration and direction to need in implementation of a haptic seat and it also confirms their possibility meaningfully. We expect the interaction between a driver and a vehicle and safety improvement potentially through applied haptic seat on actual vehicles.
 Keywords
Haptic;Haptic seat;Vehicle navigation system;Evaluation;
 Language
Korean
 Cited by
 References
1.
Alahakone, A. U. and Senanayake, S. M. N. A., Vibrotactile Feedback Systems: Current Trends in Rehabilitation, Sports and Information Display, In Proceedings of the 2009 IEEE/ASME International Conference on Advanced Intelligent Mechatronics, (pp.1148-1153), 2009.

2.
Hart, S. and Staveland, L., Development of NASA-TLX (Task Load Index): Results of empirical and theoretical research. Human mental workload, 1, 139-18, 1998.

3.
Ho, C., Tan, H. Z. & Spence, C., Using spatial vibrotactile cues to direct visual attention in driving scenes, Transportation Research Part F 8, 397-412, 2005. crossref(new window)

4.
Lewis, J. R., IBM Computer Usability Satisfaction Questionnaires: Psychometric Evaluation and Instructions for Use. International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, 7(1), 57-78, 1995. crossref(new window)

5.
Robles-De-La-Torre, G., Principles of haptic perception in virtual environments. In M. Grunwald (Ed.), Human haptic perception: Basics and applications (pp.363-379). Basel, Switzerland: Birkhauser Verlag, 2008.

6.
Sayer, T. B., Sayer, J. R. and Devonshire, J. M. H., Assessment of a Driver Interface for Lateral Drift and Curve Speed Warning Systems: Mixed Results for Auditory and Haptic Warnings, In Proceedings of Driving Assessment, (pp.218-224), 2005.

7.
Tan, H. Z., Gray, R., Young, J. J. and Traylor, R., A haptic display for attentional and directional cueing. Haptocs-e, 3(1), 1-20, 2003.

8.
Tijerina, L., Johnston, S., Parmer, E., Winterbottom, M. D. and Goodman, M. Driver distraction with wireless telecommunications and route guidance systems (NHTSA Pub. No. DOT HS 809-069). Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Transportation. 2000. Retrieved on 10 October, 2007, from http://www-nrd.nhtsa.dot. gov/pdf/nrd-13/DDRGS_final0700_1.pdf.

9.
Van Erp, J. B. F. and Van Veen, H. A. H. C., Vibro-tactile information presentation in automobiles, In Proceedings of Eurohaptics, (pp.99-104), Birmingham. UK. 2001.

10.
Van Erp, J. B. F. and van Veen, H. A. H. C., Vibrotactile in-vehicle navigation system. Transportation Research Part F: Traffic Psychology and Behaviour, 7, 247-256, 2004. crossref(new window)