Tiffani’s research interests include: physiological measures, human performance, trust, human-robot interaction, training simulations and usability.
Peter Hancock has been collaborating with NASA and researching the relationship of cognitive workload and sleep scheduling in space missions.
William Volante began working in the MIT2 laboratory in 2014 as an undergraduate research assistant. Upon graduating from the University of Central Florida in 2015 with his degree in Psychology he continued his research in the lab as a graduate student, pursuing his Ph.D.
The IEA Elsevier John Wilson Award is endorsed by the journal Applied Ergonomics and recognizes major contributions in the field of applied ergonomics to the actual design of work, systems, technologies and environment, which lead to improvements in system performance and well-being.
Kimberly is Ph.D. graduate of the Applied Experimental and Human Factors (AEHF) program at the University of Central Florida, where she conducted research with Dr. Peter Hancock examining human-robot interaction for the Robotics Collaborative Technology Alliance (RCTA). During her time at UCF she workd at the Institute of Simulation and Training under the direction of Dr.