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|Title: ||The influence of alarm timing on driver response to collision warning systems following system failure|
|Authors: ||Abe, Genya|
Richardson, John H.
|Keywords: ||Alarm timing|
|Issue Date: ||2006|
|Publisher: ||© Taylor and Francis|
|Citation: ||ABE, G. and RICHARDSON, J., 2006. The influence of alarm timing on driver response to collision warning systems following system failure. Behaviour and Information Technology, 25(5), pp. 443-452|
|Abstract: ||This driving simulator study focuses on false and missing alarms produced by a forward
collision warning system and estimates the effect of alarm timing on driver response to
alarm malfunction from the perspective of driver trust in alarms. The results show that
drivers who experience late alarms are reluctant to respond to a false alarm and are not
influenced by a missed alarm; however, drivers who experience early alarms tend to
respond to a false alarm and suffer a delayed response to critical situations when a
missing alarm happens. Furthermore, drivers whose judgement of trust is relatively high,
tend to exhibit delayed braking, compared with drivers that have lower levels of trust.
Driver behaviour towards false and missed alarms may vary according to alarm timing
and its influence on trust in alarms; moreover, impaired system effectiveness caused by
alarm malfunction may be mitigated by manipulating alarm timing.|
|Description: ||This is Restricted Access. The article was published in the journal, Behaviour and Information Technology [© Taylor and Francis] and is available at: http://www.journalsonline.tandf.co.uk/openurl.asp?genre=journal&issn=0144-929X.|
|Appears in Collections:||Closed Access (Design School)|
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