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Proceedings Paper

Effects of stereoscopic presentation on visually induced motion sickness
Author(s): Hiroyasu Ujike; Hiroshi Watanabe
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Paper Abstract

The present study investigates whether VIMS, which can be induced in 2D images, is affected by stereoscopic presentation. To do this, we conducted an experiment to measure the effects psychologically and physiologically. Visual stimulus was computer graphics that simulates traveling along streets with additional pitch and roll motion for 10 minutes. The stimulus were presented as either stereoscopic, "3D", images or "2D" images. Before/after and during each trial, psychological and physiological measurements for biomedical effects were conducted. As results, psychological measurements indicate effects of stereoscopic presentations on VIMS. First, subjective score of comfort level measured every one minute significantly decreased to uncomfortable level in the 3D than in the 2D condition. Second, subscore of "Nausea" of Simulator Sickness Questionnaire significantly higher in the 3D than in the 2D condition, while the other subscores and the total score also showed the similar tendency. Moreover, physiological measurements also indicate effects of 3D presentations on VIMS. The LF/HF ratio, which is the index of sympathetic nerve activity, clearly increased more in the 3D than in the 2D condition. We conclude that stereoscopic presentation enhances biomedical effects of VIMS. We speculate that stereoscopic images can be efficient reference of spatial orientation.

Paper Details

Date Published: 15 February 2011
PDF: 6 pages
Proc. SPIE 7863, Stereoscopic Displays and Applications XXII, 786314 (15 February 2011); doi: 10.1117/12.873500
Show Author Affiliations
Hiroyasu Ujike, National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology (Japan)
Hiroshi Watanabe, National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology (Japan)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 7863:
Stereoscopic Displays and Applications XXII
Andrew J. Woods; Nicolas S. Holliman; Neil A. Dodgson, Editor(s)

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