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Talsma, Tessa (author)
Higher levels of automation in driving may allow drivers to engage in other activities, but may also increase the likelihood of Motion Sickness (MS). The exact causes of MS are not well understood, and various susceptibility factors(e.g. age, gender, ethnicity) can cause large individual differences. To better understand and predict MS, it is...
master thesis 2022
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Kotian, Varun (author)
Increased susceptibility to motion sickness, due to the transition away from driving, will be one of the major hurdles in the widespread use of automated vehicles. Sustained exposure to motion sickness can lead to the disuse of automated vehicle technology among users. Thus, there is a need to mitigate motion sickness. To do so, a robust model...
master thesis 2021
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Pattanayak, Adarsh (author)
Following the literature review, our goal was to study the effect and interaction of motion sickness and motivation on cognitive performance in a reading comprehension task and the associated workload with the task. We chose UCKAT reading tasks for our cognitive task, monetary incentive and ranks as our motivator and a multisine sickening motion...
master thesis 2021