Driving automation & changed driver's task - effect of driver-interfaces on intervention

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionAcademicpeer-review

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Driving automation leads to a changed role for drivers, i.e. supervision, including now and then intervention - a role that humans are not particularly good at. New driver-vehicle interfaces can support drivers in their changed role. We tested three interface-concepts incorporating different type of stimuli to steer attention and evoke response. This study examined specifically the effects on driver-intervention to avoid collision after automation was terminated. Neither the audio-tactile interface combined with illumination, nor the audio-visual interface, revealed to provide additional intervention-support compared to a base-line audio interface. The results contribute to a better understanding of applying multimodality for developing adequate support and suggest that richer stimuli might negatively influence performance due to startle-responses and/or distraction. Richer stimuli feedback might however be beneficial within the broader spectrum of the changed driver's role (e.g. supervision) - for which further research is planned.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publication2016 IEEE Intelligent Vehicles Symposium (IV)
Pages1327-1332
ISBN (Electronic)978-1-5090-1821-5
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 20 Jun 2016
Event2016 IEEE Intelligent Vehicles Symposium, IV 2016 - Lindholmen Conference Centre, Gothenburg, Sweden
Duration: 19 Jun 201622 Jun 2016
http://iv2016.org/

Conference

Conference2016 IEEE Intelligent Vehicles Symposium, IV 2016
Abbreviated titleIV
CountrySweden
CityGothenburg
Period19/06/1622/06/16
Internet address

Fingerprint

Automation
Haptic interfaces
Lighting
Feedback

Keywords

  • METIS-321582

Cite this

@inproceedings{34200f960ea2490fbb3a3c4241d29760,
title = "Driving automation & changed driver's task - effect of driver-interfaces on intervention",
abstract = "Driving automation leads to a changed role for drivers, i.e. supervision, including now and then intervention - a role that humans are not particularly good at. New driver-vehicle interfaces can support drivers in their changed role. We tested three interface-concepts incorporating different type of stimuli to steer attention and evoke response. This study examined specifically the effects on driver-intervention to avoid collision after automation was terminated. Neither the audio-tactile interface combined with illumination, nor the audio-visual interface, revealed to provide additional intervention-support compared to a base-line audio interface. The results contribute to a better understanding of applying multimodality for developing adequate support and suggest that richer stimuli might negatively influence performance due to startle-responses and/or distraction. Richer stimuli feedback might however be beneficial within the broader spectrum of the changed driver's role (e.g. supervision) - for which further research is planned.",
keywords = "METIS-321582",
author = "{van den Beukel}, {Arie Paul} and {van der Voort}, {Mascha C.}",
year = "2016",
month = "6",
day = "20",
doi = "10.1109/IVS.2016.7535562",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-1-5090-1822-2",
pages = "1327--1332",
booktitle = "2016 IEEE Intelligent Vehicles Symposium (IV)",

}

van den Beukel, AP & van der Voort, MC 2016, Driving automation & changed driver's task - effect of driver-interfaces on intervention. in 2016 IEEE Intelligent Vehicles Symposium (IV). pp. 1327-1332, 2016 IEEE Intelligent Vehicles Symposium, IV 2016, Gothenburg, Sweden, 19/06/16. https://doi.org/10.1109/IVS.2016.7535562

Driving automation & changed driver's task - effect of driver-interfaces on intervention. / van den Beukel, Arie Paul; van der Voort, Mascha C.

2016 IEEE Intelligent Vehicles Symposium (IV). 2016. p. 1327-1332.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionAcademicpeer-review

TY - GEN

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AB - Driving automation leads to a changed role for drivers, i.e. supervision, including now and then intervention - a role that humans are not particularly good at. New driver-vehicle interfaces can support drivers in their changed role. We tested three interface-concepts incorporating different type of stimuli to steer attention and evoke response. This study examined specifically the effects on driver-intervention to avoid collision after automation was terminated. Neither the audio-tactile interface combined with illumination, nor the audio-visual interface, revealed to provide additional intervention-support compared to a base-line audio interface. The results contribute to a better understanding of applying multimodality for developing adequate support and suggest that richer stimuli might negatively influence performance due to startle-responses and/or distraction. Richer stimuli feedback might however be beneficial within the broader spectrum of the changed driver's role (e.g. supervision) - for which further research is planned.

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