The Development and Evaluation of Countermeasures to Tactile Change Blindness

@article{Riggs2016TheDA,
  title={The Development and Evaluation of Countermeasures to Tactile Change Blindness},
  author={Sara Lu Riggs and Nadine B. Sarter},
  journal={Human Factors: The Journal of Human Factors and Ergonomics Society},
  year={2016},
  volume={58},
  pages={482 - 495}
}
  • S. L. RiggsN. Sarter
  • Published 29 January 2016
  • Psychology
  • Human Factors: The Journal of Human Factors and Ergonomics Society
Objective: The goal of the present study was to develop and empirically evaluate three countermeasures to tactile change blindness (where a tactile signal is missed in the presence of a tactile transient). Each of these countermeasures relates to a different cognitive step involved in successful change detection. Background: To date, change blindness has been studied primarily in vision, but there is limited empirical evidence that the tactile modality may also be subject to this phenomenon… 

Tactile, Visual, and Crossmodal Visual-Tactile Change Blindness: The Effect of Transient Type and Task Demands

The findings confirm that tactile change detection suffers in terms of response accuracy, sensitivity, and response bias in the presence of a tactile transient, andSimultaneous presentation of multiple tactile indications should be avoided as it adversely affects change detection.

The Effect of Movement and Cue Complexity on Tactile Change Detection

The findings indicate the ability to detect changes are affected by movement and cue complexity, which adds to the knowledge base of tactile perception and can inform the design of tactile displays for multiple work domains such as anesthesiology.

Now You Feel It, Now You Don’t: The Effect of Movement, Cue Complexity, and Body Location on Tactile Change Detection

The design of tactile displays should consider the effect of movement, Cue complexity should be minimized, and decisions about the location of a tactile display should take into account body movements to support tactile perception.

Investigating Tactile Displays to Support Anesthesia Providers in the Operating Room

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