The effects of different in-vehicle route information displays on driver behaviour

Andrew M. Parkes, Martin C. Ashby, Steve H. Fairclough

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaper

Abstract

The paper reports two experiments conducted within the Driver Behaviour and Traffic Safety research strand of the European DRIVE programme. Each experiment was conducted using members of the general public, driving specially adapted road vehicles, in real urban environments. The first experiment, conducted in Loughborough can be seen as a validation of a multi-level evaluation methodology developed within the project as applied to two modes of route information presentation: paper map or text display on LCD screen. The second experiment used similar data collection techniques, but was conducted in Berlin with two real route information systems (LISB and Bosch Travelpilot). Assessing the results of these two experiments shows that there is a greater degree of visual workload associated with drawing information off a map display. This is the result of analysing a combination of measures, including vehicle control data, physiological stress indices, visual attention data and a variety of subjective response measures. This form of information presentation may be less than compatible with the task of navigating a vehicle whilst interacting with the road infrastructures of today.

Original languageEnglish
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Dec 1991
Externally publishedYes
EventVNIS 1991 - Warrendale, PA, United States
Duration: 1 Oct 19911 Oct 1991

Conference

ConferenceVNIS 1991
CountryUnited States
CityWarrendale, PA
Period1/10/911/10/91

Fingerprint

Display devices
Experiments
Drawing (graphics)
Liquid crystal displays
Information systems

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Automotive Engineering
  • Safety, Risk, Reliability and Quality
  • Pollution
  • Industrial and Manufacturing Engineering

Cite this

Parkes, A. M., Ashby, M. C., & Fairclough, S. H. (1991). The effects of different in-vehicle route information displays on driver behaviour. Paper presented at VNIS 1991, Warrendale, PA, United States. https://doi.org/10.4271/912734

The effects of different in-vehicle route information displays on driver behaviour. / Parkes, Andrew M.; Ashby, Martin C.; Fairclough, Steve H.

1991. Paper presented at VNIS 1991, Warrendale, PA, United States.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaper

Parkes, AM, Ashby, MC & Fairclough, SH 1991, 'The effects of different in-vehicle route information displays on driver behaviour' Paper presented at VNIS 1991, Warrendale, PA, United States, 1/10/91 - 1/10/91, . https://doi.org/10.4271/912734
Parkes AM, Ashby MC, Fairclough SH. The effects of different in-vehicle route information displays on driver behaviour. 1991. Paper presented at VNIS 1991, Warrendale, PA, United States. https://doi.org/10.4271/912734
Parkes, Andrew M. ; Ashby, Martin C. ; Fairclough, Steve H. / The effects of different in-vehicle route information displays on driver behaviour. Paper presented at VNIS 1991, Warrendale, PA, United States.
@conference{98310b7f277e462aade43659c5280208,
title = "The effects of different in-vehicle route information displays on driver behaviour",
abstract = "The paper reports two experiments conducted within the Driver Behaviour and Traffic Safety research strand of the European DRIVE programme. Each experiment was conducted using members of the general public, driving specially adapted road vehicles, in real urban environments. The first experiment, conducted in Loughborough can be seen as a validation of a multi-level evaluation methodology developed within the project as applied to two modes of route information presentation: paper map or text display on LCD screen. The second experiment used similar data collection techniques, but was conducted in Berlin with two real route information systems (LISB and Bosch Travelpilot). Assessing the results of these two experiments shows that there is a greater degree of visual workload associated with drawing information off a map display. This is the result of analysing a combination of measures, including vehicle control data, physiological stress indices, visual attention data and a variety of subjective response measures. This form of information presentation may be less than compatible with the task of navigating a vehicle whilst interacting with the road infrastructures of today.",
author = "Parkes, {Andrew M.} and Ashby, {Martin C.} and Fairclough, {Steve H.}",
year = "1991",
month = "12",
day = "1",
doi = "10.4271/912734",
language = "English",
note = "VNIS 1991 ; Conference date: 01-10-1991 Through 01-10-1991",

}

TY - CONF

T1 - The effects of different in-vehicle route information displays on driver behaviour

AU - Parkes, Andrew M.

AU - Ashby, Martin C.

AU - Fairclough, Steve H.

PY - 1991/12/1

Y1 - 1991/12/1

N2 - The paper reports two experiments conducted within the Driver Behaviour and Traffic Safety research strand of the European DRIVE programme. Each experiment was conducted using members of the general public, driving specially adapted road vehicles, in real urban environments. The first experiment, conducted in Loughborough can be seen as a validation of a multi-level evaluation methodology developed within the project as applied to two modes of route information presentation: paper map or text display on LCD screen. The second experiment used similar data collection techniques, but was conducted in Berlin with two real route information systems (LISB and Bosch Travelpilot). Assessing the results of these two experiments shows that there is a greater degree of visual workload associated with drawing information off a map display. This is the result of analysing a combination of measures, including vehicle control data, physiological stress indices, visual attention data and a variety of subjective response measures. This form of information presentation may be less than compatible with the task of navigating a vehicle whilst interacting with the road infrastructures of today.

AB - The paper reports two experiments conducted within the Driver Behaviour and Traffic Safety research strand of the European DRIVE programme. Each experiment was conducted using members of the general public, driving specially adapted road vehicles, in real urban environments. The first experiment, conducted in Loughborough can be seen as a validation of a multi-level evaluation methodology developed within the project as applied to two modes of route information presentation: paper map or text display on LCD screen. The second experiment used similar data collection techniques, but was conducted in Berlin with two real route information systems (LISB and Bosch Travelpilot). Assessing the results of these two experiments shows that there is a greater degree of visual workload associated with drawing information off a map display. This is the result of analysing a combination of measures, including vehicle control data, physiological stress indices, visual attention data and a variety of subjective response measures. This form of information presentation may be less than compatible with the task of navigating a vehicle whilst interacting with the road infrastructures of today.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84877229047&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.4271/912734

DO - 10.4271/912734

M3 - Paper

ER -