Wynn, Richardson and Stevens.pdf (1.56 MB)
Driving whilst using in-vehicle information systems (IVIS): benchmarking the impairment to alcohol
chapterposted on 2013-03-07, 16:06 authored by Tony Wynn, John H. Richardson, Alan Stevens
Using the lane change task (LCT) a comparison of driving performance was made between normal (baseline) driving, driving whilst using an in-vehicle information system (IVIS) and driving while intoxicated at the UK blood alcohol level (80 mg per 100 ml). The results provided clear evidence for impaired performance of the LCT when performing an IVIS task in comparison to both baseline (LCT alone) and alcohol conditions. However, the LCT was found to be insensitive to the effects of alcohol in the absence of a secondary task. It is concluded that LCT performance can be impaired more when undertaking certain IVIS tasks than by having a blood alcohol level at the UK legal limit but the LCT requires further development before it can be used as a convincing proxy for the driving task.
CitationWYNN, T., RICHARDSON, J.H. and STEVENS, A., 2013. Driving whilst using in-vehicle information systems (IVIS): benchmarking the impairment to alcohol. IN: Regan, M.A., Lee, J.D. and Victor, T.W. (eds.) Driver Distraction and Inattention Advances in Research and Countermeasures, Volume 1, pp. 253-275.
Publisher© Ashgate Publishing
- VoR (Version of Record)
NotesThis book chapter was published in the book, Driver Distraction and Inattention. Advances in Research and Countermeasures, Volume 1 [© Ashgate Publishing]. The publisher's website is at: http://www.ashgate.com/
Book seriesHuman Factors in Road and Rail Transport;