TUTCRIS - Tampereen teknillinen yliopisto

TUTCRIS

Developing novel multimodal interaction techniques for touchscreen in-vehicle infotainment systems

Tutkimustuotosvertaisarvioitu

Yksityiskohdat

AlkuperäiskieliEnglanti
OtsikkoICOSST 2014 - 2014 International Conference on Open Source Systems and Technologies, Proceedings
KustantajaInstitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Inc.
Sivut32-42
Sivumäärä11
ISBN (elektroninen)9781479920549
DOI - pysyväislinkit
TilaJulkaistu - 2 helmikuuta 2014
OKM-julkaisutyyppiA4 Artikkeli konferenssijulkaisussa
Tapahtuma2014 International Conference on Open Source Systems and Technologies, ICOSST 2014 - Lahore, Pakistan
Kesto: 18 joulukuuta 201420 joulukuuta 2014

Conference

Conference2014 International Conference on Open Source Systems and Technologies, ICOSST 2014
MaaPakistan
KaupunkiLahore
Ajanjakso18/12/1420/12/14

Tiivistelmä

Haptics has been an integral part of multimodal systems in Human Computer Interaction (HCI). The ability to touch and sense virtual components of any system has long been the holy grail of HCI, which is particularly useful in mission critical environments where other modalities are weakened by environmental noise. Haptics also compliments most modalities of interaction by reinforcing the intimate and personal aspect of interaction. Haptics becomes much more important in environments that prove to be far too noisy for audio feedback.The driving environment is one such area, which the addition of haptics is not just additive, but critical in HCI. However, most of the research on haptic feedback in the car has been conducted using vibro-tactile feedback. In this paper, we present a system in which we have developed a novel haptic feedback environment using pneumatic and vibrotactile technologies, to facilitate in carcommunication, using the In-vehicle Infotainment System. Our aim was to build on the user haptic perception and experience the advance multimodal interaction system by utilizing available feedback techniques in, in-car interaction. The qualitative results of our study show that haptic feedback has great potential for safety and communication use, but the difficulty in interpreting haptic signals requires additional translation means ('semantic linkages'), to support the right interpretation of the haptic information.

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