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COMPUTER FILE
Author Johnson, David M.
Title Introduction to and review of simulator sickness research / David M. Johnson.
Imprint Fort Rucker, AL : Rotary-Wing Aviation Research Unit, U.S. Army Research Institute for the Behavioral and Social Sciences, [2005]

LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 ONLINE GOVERNMENT PUBLICATION  D 101.60/2:1832    ONLINE  
LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 ONLINE GOVERNMENT PUBLICATION  D 101.60/2:1832    ONLINE  
Author Johnson, David M.
Series Research report ; 1832.
Research report (U.S. Army Research Institute for the Behavioral and Social Sciences) ; http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/n86741466 1832.
Subject Simulator sickness -- Research -- United States.
Alt Name U.S. Army Research Institute for the Behavioral and Social Sciences. Rotary-Wing Aviation Research Unit.
Description ix, 59 pages : digital, PDF file.
polychrome rdacc http://rdaregistry.info/termList/RDAColourContent/1003
Note Final; January 2001-December 2004.
System Details Mode of access: Internet from the U.S. Army Research Institute web site. Address as of 05/09/08: http://www.hqda.army.mil/ari/pdf/RR%201832.pdf ; current access available via PURL.
Note Title from title screen (viewed on May 9, 2008).
"April 2005."
"Personnel Performance and Training Technology."
"Army Project Number 2O262785A790."
Bibliography Note Includes bibliographical references (p. 53-59).
Summary This report reviews, and explains the research literature pertaining to simulator sickness. Simulator sickness is a form of motion sickness. Consequently, motion sickness is reviewed also. Special emphasis is given to simulator-based flight training--especially helicopter flight training. This review includes the sensory basis of the perception of motion, the terminology of motion sickness and simulator sickness, a selected history of these research fields, sickness signs and symptoms, measurement issues, incidence of sickness, residual aftereffects, adaptation to a novel motion environment, susceptibility factors, performance issues, training issues, safety issues, treatment, theory, guidelines for simulator-based flight training, and suggestions for further research. The sensory conflict theory and the postural instability theory are described insofar as they relate both to motion sickness and to simulator sickness. The effect of simulator sickness on training effectiveness, if any, remains a subject for future applied research.
Access Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited.
Note 62278585 A790 231
OCLC # 64437907
Additional Format Johnson, David M. Introduction to and review of simulator sickness research 1 v. (various pagings) (OCoLC)61773887.


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