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Queasy Passengers: A Testbed for Motion Sickness in Driverless Vehicles
One of the big promises of self-driving vehicles is the idea that autonomous vehicles will liberate people from driving. In this vision of the future, passengers will scan news reports on phones and tablets, pour-over notes and briefings for important meetings, and view videos on their handheld devices. They will reclaim the hours once wasted clinging to a steering wheel. Unless they end up developing a headache or becoming dizzy, drowsy, or nauseated.
The strongest finding was that reading and interacting with a handheld device results in higher motion sickness ratings.
Another interesting finding is that young people (age < 60, mean 26 years old) reported higher motion sickness ratings than older people (age > 60, mean 67 years old).
This study was also the first to continuously measure the types of sensations associated with motion sickness that passengers experience (a total of 2,774 self-reported sensations were recorded).
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