Searched for: author%3A%22Nooij%2C+S.A.E.%22
(1 - 17 of 17)
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Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bockisch, C.J. (author), Bülthoff, H.H. (author), Staumann, D. (author)
Illusory self-motion often provokes motion sickness, which is commonly explained in terms of an inter-sensory conflict that is not in accordance with previous experience. Here we address the influence of cognition in motion sickness and show that such a conflict is not provocative when the observer believes that the motion illusion is indeed...
article 2021
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Bos, J.E. (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Souman, J.L. (author)
When studying (the effectiveness of countermeasures to) carsickness in a simulator, it currently remains a question whether results still hold true in a real car. This question not only concerns its practical consequences, but the scientific interest in the underlaying mechanisms as well. By reckoning previous observations and new insights...
conference paper 2021
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Reuten, A.J.C. (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Smeets, J.B.J. (author)
Motion sickness has a dominant contribution to the broader concept of discomfort when self-motion is at issue, for example when travelling in a self-driving car. Recent studies are devoted to finding ways to mitigate motion sickness even though the relationship between the different types of scales used to measure motion sickness is largely...
conference paper 2021
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Reuten, A.J.C. (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Smeets, J.B.J. (author)
To mitigate motion sickness in self-driving cars and virtual reality, one should be able to quantify its progression unambiguously. Self-report rating scales either focus on general feelings of unpleasantness or specific symptomatology. Although one generally feels worse as symptoms progress, there is anecdotal evidence suggesting a non...
article 2021
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de Winkel, K.N. (author), Pretto, P. (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Cohen, I. (author), Bülthoff, H.H. (author)
The risk of motion sickness is considerably higher in autonomous vehicles than it is in human-operated vehicles. Their introduction will therefore require systems that mitigate motion sickness. We investigated whether this can be achieved by augmenting the vehicle interior with additional visualizations. Participants were immersed in motion...
article 2020
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Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Wentink, M. (author), Smaili, H. (author), Zaichik, L. (author), Groen, E.L. (author)
The European research project SUPRA (“Simulation of Upset Recovery in Aviation”) produced an extended aerodynamic model for simulation of a generic transport aircraft, capturing the key aircraft behavior beyond aerodynamic stall. As described in the current paper, a group of 11 test pilots with in-flight experience in stall conditions assessed...
article 2016
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Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Vanspauwen, R. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Wuyts, F.L. (author)
During the first days of spaceflight, about 50-70% of the astronauts experience symptoms of Space Motion Sickness (SMS). It has been proposed that an asymmetry between the left and right otolith organs contributes to an astronaut's individual susceptibility. A recently developed test to measure unilateral utricular function enabled us to re...
article 2011
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Groen, E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author)
article 2011
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Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Groen, E.L. (author)
Introduction: Spatial disorientation (SD) is still a contributing factor in many aviation accidents, stressing the need for adequate SD training scenarios. In this article we focused on the post-roll effect (the sensation of rolling back after a roll maneuver, such as an entry of a coordinated turn) and investigated the effect of roll stimuli on...
article 2011
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Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Groen, E.L. (author), TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author)
Adaptation to a novel gravitational state involves adaptation of vestibular mediated responses, in particular those mediated by the otolith organs. The present paper investigates whether the orientation of Listing’s plane, which is under control of otolith signals, is affected by sustained exposure to hypergravity. Subjects were exposed to four...
article 2008
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TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author)
doctoral thesis 2008
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TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author), Groen, E.L. (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author)
At TNO research is ongoing on neuro-vestibular adaptation to altered G-levels. It is well-known that during the first days in weightlessness 50-80% of all astronauts suffer from the Space Adaptation Syndrome (SAS), which involves space motion sickness, spatial disorientation and motion illusions. After return on Earth the problems re-appear, but...
conference paper 2008
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TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Groen, E.L. (author)
Prolonged exposure to hypergravity in a human centrifuge can lead to post-rotary spatial disorientation and motion sickness. These symptoms are mainly provoked by tilting head movements and resemble the Space Adaptation Syndrome. We hypothesized that the occurrence of these post-rotary effects might be related to changes in the velocity storage ...
article 2008
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Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Groen, E.L. (author), TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author)
article 2007
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Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author)
It has been found that sustained centrifugation on Earth may evoke sickness symptoms that are similar to those of the Space Adaptation Syndrome (SAS). As in SAS, incidence of this ‘Sickness Induced by Centrifugation’ (SIC) is about 50% and the symptoms are particularly evoked by head movements. By systematically varying the G-load and duration...
article 2007
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Mert, A. (author), Bles, W. (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author), TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author)
Introduction: In motion sickness desensitization programs, the motion sickness provocative stimulus is often a forward bending of the trunk on a rotating chair, inducing Coriolis effects. Since respiratory relaxation techniques are applied successfully in these courses, we investigated whether these repetitive trunk movements by themselves may...
article 2007
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TNO Defensie en Veiligheid (author), Nooij, S.A.E. (author), Bos, J.E. (author), Groen, E.L. (author), Bles, W. (author), Ockels, W.J. (author)
During the first days in space, i.e., after a transition from 1G to 0G, more than 50% of the astro- (and cosmonauts) suffer from the Space Adaptation Syndrome (SAS).The symptoms of SAS, like nausea and dizziness, are especially provoked by head movements. Astronauts have mentioned close similarities between the symptoms of SAS and the symptoms...
article 2007
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