‘In this insightful and incisive text, Stedmon, Lawson and their many colleagues and co-contributors grapple with one of the most pressing issues for our species and our survival on this planet. They undertake to show how the integration of people and technology is at once the genesis of and potential solution to the vexed problems of contemporary asymmetric conflict, expressed through terrorism.
The MIT2 laboratory has had the first scientific look at using Google Glass to text while driving. The results clearly show Google GlassTM, used in this way, to be a driving distraction. There is a twist, however: Google GlassTM is superior to a smartphone in some regards.
Dr. Valerie Martindale and our Exec Committee also wishes to congratulate our AsHFA Award Winners: Dr. Torin Clark of MIT’s Dept. of Aero & Astro (Stanley Roscoe Best Dissertation Award); the Henry Taylor Award went to Col (Dr) Anthony Tvaryanas (next year’s luncheon speaker); and, for the William Collins Award the familiar name of Dr.
The recipient of the Alexander C. Williams, Jr., Design Award, which recognizes a person for outstanding human factors contributions to the design of an operational system, was Peter Hancock of the University of Central Florida. In addition to his notable scientific research, Hancock has made several contributions to a number of design efforts, including a roadway design project for the Minnesota Department of Transportation, a heart pacemaker and a device to reduce needle-sticks, and involvement in the design of the IMPRINT system for the military.
Dr. Peter Hancock has been chosen as one of the Top 25 Psychology Professors in Florida for his expertise with human factors in engineering.
To view the listing visit http://onlineschoolsflorida.com/top-college-professors-in-florida/psychology/
Fatigue is a recognized problem in many facets of the human enterprise. It is not confined to any one area of activity but enters all situations in which humans have to perform for extended intervals of time. Most problematic are the circumstances in which obligatory action is continuous and the results of failure are evidently serious or even catastrophic.
“The Murder in the Tower” of the title is not what most people might think of, ie. the Princes in the Tower. Instead, this book offers a fascinating new perspective on the dramatic events of 13 June 1483 and the question why Richard had William Hastings executed in such an uncharacteristically rash way.