Russell S. Jensen

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An experiment was conducted to determine whether accuracy and efficiency of detecting loss in one's own forward speed are constant when optical information is invariant over a wide range of environmental variables. Deceleration rate, initial forward velocity, and altitude were varied so as to isolate initial optical flow rate, optical flow deceleration, and(More)
This study represents a preliminary behavioral assessment of pilot visual attention while using an Electronic Moving Map (EMM) for taxiing under various levels of visibility and training. The results suggests that implementing EMM displays for low-visibility surface operations should not have a negative impact on allocation of pilot visual attention in(More)
  • Sanford, D C Mccann, Jordan, K In, R S Jensen, Beverly D Sanford +3 others
  • 2001
Head-up display (HUD) symbology superimposes vehicle status information onto the external terrain, providing simultaneous visual access to both sources of information. found that the presence of HUD symbology representing altitude information was associated with improved altitude maintenance performance but with a corresponding reduced ability to follow a(More)
We present a control plane architecture to enable software-addressable optical acceleration from the application layer. The architecture is experimentally examined on a cluster-computing test-bed by enabling physical layer optical multicasting on-demand for the application layer to achieve non-blocking performance. Introduction With the growing interest in(More)
Cognitive tunneling, the inefficient joint processing of superimposed head-up display (HUD) symbology and the out-the-window scene, was found in an earlier study to occur as a result of locating the HUD symbology near (in visual angle) the outside scene information (Foyle, McCann, Sanford & Schwirzke, 1993). They concluded that cognitive tunneling could be(More)
  • M L Atkins, B L Mccann, R S In, R S Jensen, B Cox, J D Callister +5 others
  • 2001
Recent work has shown that T-NASA's "scene-linked" head-up display (HUD) symbology improves the pilot's ability to taxi in low-visibility conditions. However, due to the HUD's limited field-of-view (FOV), the current symbology frequently disappears from view during turns. We discuss the results of a study comparing 4 different types of scene-linked turn(More)
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