By Istvan Simon
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1. INTRODUCTION 19 Scallen, S. , & Hancock, P. A. (2001). Implementing adaptive function allocation. International Journal of Aviation Psychology, 11, 197–221. Scerbo, M. , Freeman, F. , Mikulka, P. , & Prinzel, L. J. (2001). The efﬁcacy of psychophysiological measures for implementing adaptive technology. (Tech. Ref. No. NASA TP-2001-211018). Hampton, VA: NASA Langley Research Center. , & Steed, A. (2000). A virtual presence counter. Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 9, 413–434.
Washington, DC: National Academy Press. Foxlin, E. (2002). Motion tracking requirements and technologies. In K. M. ), Handbook of virtual environments: Design, implementation, and applications. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. Gibson, J. J. (1966). The senses considered as perceptual systems. Boston: Houghton Mifﬂin. Gibson, J. J. (1979). The ecological approach to visual perception. Boston: Houghton Mifﬂin. Haas, M. , & Hettinger, L. J. (1993). Applying virtual reality technology to cockpits of future ﬁghter aircraft.
Jerrold Prothero and Donald Parker discuss the utility of the “rest frame hypothesis” notion as a means of understanding causal elements of motion sickness–like symptoms in VEs, as well as general consideration of spatial perception in real and virtual environments. Marc Sebrechts, Corinna Lathan, Deborah Clawson, Michael Miller, and Cheryl Trepagnier discuss a variety of human performance issues involved in the utility of VEs as a training medium, with particular concentration on issues related to transfer of skills learned in the virtual world to the real world.