Embodied Interaction as a New Paradigm in Human-Computer Interaction: Case Studies in VR, Driving, and Robotics Myounghoon “Philart” Jeon Cognitive and Learning Sciences Computer Science Michigan Tech Friday, February 12, 2016 3-4 pm ATDC 101 KIP Spring Seminar Series
Congratulations Philart on receiving the 2nd year Initiative Funding, $20,000 from Michigan Tech Transportation Institute, for a 3 year project entitled, “Building the ENGIN (Exploring Next Generation IN-vehicle INterfaces) Consortium at MTTI”. This project aims to promote interdisciplinary driving research and education curriculum across campus and to secure external funding for driving research.
Myounghoon “Philart” Jeon (CLS/CS) received a research grant from Equos Research Co., Ltd (a Japanese automotive research company) in the amount of $35,443. The project is entitled “Intuitive Presentation of In-Vehicle Information via Auditory Displays – Phase 1”. This five month project with Equos brings him to a total of four active research grants.
Myounghoon “Philart” Jeon (CLS/CS) co-organized two workshops; Workshop on Practical Experiences in Measuring and Modeling Drivers and Driver-Vehicle Interactions and The Third Workshop on User Experience of Autonomous Driving, with international collaborators at the Seventh International Conference on Automotive User Interfaces and Interactive Vehicular Applications (AutomotiveUI15), in Nottingham, UK, which began Monday and concludes today. . . .
Myounghoon “Philart” Jeon (CLS/CS) published “Towards affect-integrated driving behaviour research” in Theoretical Issues in Ergonomics Science. DOI:10.1080/1463922X.2015.1067934
Myounghoon “Philart” Jeon (CLS/CS) and colleagues presented four research projects at the International Conference on Auditory Display (ICAD) in Graz, Austria: “Regulating drivers’ aggressiveness by sonifying emotional data,” “Subjective assessment of in-vehicle auditory warnings for rail grade crossings,” “Exploration of semiotics of new auditory displays: A comparative analysis with visual displays,” and “Cultural differences in . . .