Automation disuse and associated loss of automation benefits may occur if users of automated vehicles experience motion sickness. Compared to conventional vehicles, motion sickness will be of greater concern due to the absence of vehicle control and the anticipated engagement in non-driving tasks. Furthermore, future users are expected to be less tolerant to the occurrence of motion sickness in automated vehicles compared to other means of transport. The risk of motion sickness may be manageable if we understand underlying causes and design our vehicles and driver-vehicle interactions appropriately. Guided by three fundamental principles, an initial set of design considerations are provided reflecting the incorporation of basic perceptual mechanisms.
|Title of host publication||Road Vehicle Automation 3|
|Editors||Gereon Meyer, Sven Beiker|
|Place of Publication||Switzerland|
|ISBN (Print)||978-3-319-40502-5, 978-3-319-40503-2|
|Publication status||Published - 2 Jun 2016|
Bibliographical noteThe full text is unavailable on the repository.
- Vehicle automation
- Motion sickness
- Sensory conflict
Diels, C., Bos, J. E., Hottelart, K., & Rielhac, P. (2016). Motion Sickness in Automated Vehicles: The Elephant in the Room. In G. Meyer, & S. Beiker (Eds.), Road Vehicle Automation 3 (Vol. II, pp. 121-129). Switzerland: Springer Verlag. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-40503-2_10