I have scheduled my thesis proposal for Tuesday, September 24 at 9:00 am in Brackett 419.
The Effect of Frequency and Amplitude of Latency on Simulator Sickness in a Helmet Mounted Display
The purpose of the current experiment is to further examine the relationship between frequency of latency and amplitude of latency in a helmet mounted display (HMD), and simulator sickness. Motion sickness has been studied for decades in a variety of vehicles including ships, planes, trains and automobiles (Money, 1972). More recently virtual environments, including those utilizing an HMD have been shown to generate significant sickness, often termed simulator sickness (Kennedy, et al., 1993). Many studies have linked system latency to simulator sickness and recent research has found that latency is not a constant; but rather it varies systematically over time due to sensor errors and clock asynchronization (Wu, Dong, & Hoover, 2011). One hundred twenty participants will be recruited and randomly assigned to one of four conditions. Collected data will be analyzed using analysis of variance. Main effects of both frequency and amplitude of latency are expected, as well as an interaction between frequency and amplitude of latency. It is expected that sickness symptoms will increase for participants experiencing .2 Hz frequency of latency condition and the varying amplitude condition.
Chair: Eric Muth
Committee: Adam Hoover, Chris Pagano
Similar Posts (auto-generated):
- St. Pierre: The effects of system latency, frequency, and amplitude on simulator sickness in a helmet mounted display, March 22, 2012
- St. Pierre: THE EFFECTS OF SYSTEM LATENCY, FREQUENCY, AND AMPLITUDE ON SIMULATOR SICKNESS IN A HELMET MOUNTED DISPLAY, November 12, 2012
- Drew Morris’s thesis proposal, April 21, 2014
- Morris: The Cold Driver: Driving Performance Under Thermal Stress, April 17, 2014