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Human machine interface integration for driver systems

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conference contribution
posted on 14.03.2014, 14:09 by Tracy RossTracy Ross, Andrew MayAndrew May, Gary E. Burnett
The INTEGRATE project tackled the problems that are likely to arise from the introduction of multiple driver systems each generating their own separate driver inputs and system outputs (i.e. high driver workload, impaired usability of systems and subsequent implications for safety and customer acceptance). This paper reports the results of the project: a structured human factors design approach for integrated system design. No other such design process has been documented in the publicly available literature, nor within automotive R&D departments in the UK. The content of the process is a response to the industry requirements identified within the project. Each stage of the process contributes to the main activities of: system definition, identification of potential conflicts and their likely impact, and resolution of these conflicts through good human-machine interface (HMI) design.

Funding

The INTEGRATE Project was funded by the EPSRC Innovative Manufacturing Initiative, Land Transport Programme, Telematics. Other partners in the project were Coventry University Knowledge Based Engineering Centre, and the Motor Industry Research Association.

History

School

  • Design

Citation

ROSS, T., MAY, A. and BURNETT, G.E., 2000. Human machine interface integration for driver systems. IN: Proceedings of the 7th World Congress on Intelligent Transport Systems: From Vision to Reality, Turin, Italy, 6-7 November 2000, 8pp.

Publisher

Ertico/VERTIS/ITS America

Version

AM (Accepted Manuscript)

Publication date

2000

Notes

This is a conference paper presented at the 7th World Congress on Intelligent Transport Systems, 2000.

Language

en

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