Searched for: author:"Kuiper, O.X."
(1 - 9 of 9)
document
Schmidt, E.A. (author), Kuiper, O.X. (author), Wolter, S. (author), Diels, C. (author), Bos, J.E. (author)
About two in three people have experienced carsickness at some point in their life (Reason & Brand, 1975). Little is known about current numbers of sufferers, cultural differences, or which modulating factors are being perceived as most relevant. Therefore, given a global increase of interest in carsickness driven by the development of automated...
article 2020
document
Schmidt, E.A. (author), Kuiper, O.X. (author), Wolter, S. (author), Diels, C. (author), Bos, J.E. (author)
About two in three people have experienced carsickness at some point in their life (Reason & Brand, 1975). Little is known about current numbers of sufferers, cultural differences, or which modulating factors are being perceived as most relevant. Therefore, given a global increase of interest in carsickness driven by the development of automated...
article 2020
document
Kuiper, O.X. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Diels, C. (author), Schmidt, E.A. (author)
Being able to anticipate upcoming motion is known to potentially mitigate sickness resulting from provocative motion. We investigated whether auditory cues could increase anticipation and subsequently reduce motion sickness. Participants (N = 20) were exposed on a sled on a rail track to two 15-min conditions. Both were identical in terms of...
article 2020
document
Bos, J.E. (author), Kuiper, O.X. (author), Schmidt. E.A., (author)
Although the effect of motion predictability on motion sickness seems common knowledge, relevant literature is scarce. We therefore performed two experiments. In Experiment A, 17 subjects were exposed to 15 minutes of repeated forward/backward motions on a linear sled, repeated within subjects in three ways: 1) using identical motions...
conference paper 2020
document
Bos, J.E. (author), van den Berg-Kroon, E.C.M. (author), Houben, M.M.J. (author), Kuiper, O.X. (author)
Car handling, and hence, safety, is affected by the way we estimate speed. Speed, however, is often underestimated in degraded visual environments, including virtual environments such as driving simulators. In simulators the visual and physical motion are typically incongruent as limited by quality and amplitude, respectively, which may cause a...
article 2019
document
Kuiper, O.X. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Diels, C. (author), Cammaerts, K. (author)
We investigated whether motion sickness analogous to carsickness can be studied in a moving base simulator, despite the limited motion envelope. Importantly, to avoid simulator sickness, vision outside the simulator cabin was restricted. Participants (N = 16) were exposed blindfolded to 15-min lateral sinusoidal motion at 0.2 Hz and 0.35 Hz on...
article 2019
document
Kuiper, O.X. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Diels, C. (author)
Vection, i.e. a visually induced illusory sense of self-motion, is assumed to play an essential role in visually induced motion sickness (VIMS). However, its precise role is unknown. Following the sensory conflict theory, a constant state of vection is not expected to lead to a visual-vestibular conflict whereas variability in vection, i.e....
article 2019
document
Kuiper, O.X. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Diels, C. (author)
Carsickness is associated with a mismatch between actual and anticipated sensory signals. Occupants of automated vehicles, especially when using a display, are at higher risk of becoming carsick than drivers of conventional vehicles. This study aimed to evaluate the impact of positioning of in-vehicle displays, and subsequent available...
article 2018
document
Groen, E.L. (author), Kuiper, O.X. (author)
report 2015
Searched for: author:"Kuiper, O.X."
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