Work-in-progress

Tentative program: Work-in-Progress

Monday 23, Tuesday 24, and Wednesday 25 September during selected coffee breaks in room “Eerste Slagruimte”

Work-in-Progress reports late-breaking findings or other types of innovative or thought-provoking work relevant for the AutomotiveUI community. Work-in-Progress contributions are presented as a poster at the conference. Work-in-Progress posters are presented during a specific slot. Each author will be e-mailed their assigned slot.

 

 

Work-in-Progress sessions

  • Work-in-Progress session 1: Monday 23 September, 14:10-15:30
  • Work-in-Progress session 2: Tuesday 24 September, 14:10-15:30
  • Work-in-Progress session 3: Wednesday 25 September, 10:00-11:00

All posters are presented in the room “Eerste Slagruimte”.

Instructions for poster presenters


When: Posters can be set-up at the start of the work-in-progress session and need to be removed at the end of the session. Each poster will have a specific location assigned.

Poster size: Max A0, attached with material provided by the organizers. Posters should have:

  • A maximum size of A0 (84.1cm x 118.9 cm or 33.1 x 46.8 inch) (if printed at A0, it will slightly come onto the metal, see below)
  • In either portrait or landscape format.
  • Be attached to the board with material that the Auto-UI organization and student volunteers provide, which is most likely Velcro tape.

Even more details on size: On the left you can see Stella next to an example poster board: As you can see, it consists of two panels. Each panel has the following dimensions:

  • Outside area (including metal): 120 cm wide x 85 cm height
  • Inside area (where you can attach your poster): 115 cm wide x 80.5 cm height

So, the two combined boards have an area of roughly 115 cm wide x 165 cm height

  

overview of posters per day


Below is a list of all accepted work-in-progress posters and the day during which they will be presented.
Each poster is preceded by a number which indicates:
  • the day of presentation (e.g., 100 = day 1 or Monday, 200 = day 2 or Tuesday, 300 = day 3 or Wednesday) 
  •  the poster board at which you present and which will be numbered at the venue (e.g., 105 = day 1, poster board 5; 215 = day 2, poster board 15).

WIP Session 1: Monday, September 23, 14:10-15:30

Number Title Corresponding Author
102 Lessons from Oz: Design Guidelines for Automotive Conversational User Interfaces Large, David R.
103 Visual Aided Speech Interface to Minimize Driver's Distraction Kim, Guiyoung
104 HMI-Testing for (Non-) Automated Vehicles in Urban Connected Mixed Traffic: Cooperative Lane Change Springer, Sabine
105 Effects of Gesture-based Interfaces on Safety in Automotive Applications van Nimwegen, Christof
106 Including People with Impairments from the Start: External Communication of Autonomous Vehicles Colley, Mark
107 Driving Behavior Model Considering Drivers Over-trust in Driving Automation System LIU, Hailong
108 A Tactile Interaction Concept for In-Car Passenger Infotainment Systems Pfleging, Bastian
109 Shared Control and the Democratization of Driving in Autonomous Vehicles van Zoelen, Emma
110 Improving Target Selection Accuracy for Vehicle Touch Screens Ito, Kosuke
111 Can We Predict Driver Distraction Without Driver Psychophysiological State? A Feasibility Study on Noninvasive Distraction Detection in Manual Driving de Salis, Emmanuel
112 Shared Vehicles: User Expectations and Implications for Designing the User Experience Pfleging, Bastian
113 Evaluation of Driving Behavior on Highway Entries Sauer, David
114 An Empirical Investigation Of Measures For Well-Being In Highly Automated Vehicles Sauer, Vanessa
115 Gesture-Based Interaction Between Pedestrians and Automated Vehicles in Virtual Reality Gruenefeld, Uwe
116 Convey Situation Awareness in Conditionally Automated Driving with a Haptic Seat Capallera, Marine
117 Designing a Naturalistic In-Car Tutor System for the Initial Use of Partially Automated Cars: Taking Inspiration from Driving Instructors Boelhouwer, Anika
118 First Attempt to Build Realistic Driving Scenes using Video-to-video Synthesis in OpenDS Framework Peng, Xiangjun
119 Secondary Task and Situation Awareness, a Mobile Application for Conditionally Automated Vehicles Capallera, Marine
120 Bringing the Thrill to Automated Vehicles: An Evaluation of Thrill-Seeking Driving Displays Becerra, Zoe
121 Introducing Automated Driving to the Generation 50+ Li, Jingyi
122 Where We Come from and Where We Are Going: A Review of Automated Driving Studies Forster, Yannick
123 Left Foot Music Controls in Car Infotainment Systems Wiltingh, Stijn
124 Factors Influencing Older Adults' Acceptance of Fully Automated Vehicles Haghzare, Shabnam
125 Comparing User Requirements For Automated Vehicle Interiors In China And Germany Sauer, Vanessa
126 Mining Consumer Complaints to Identify Unsuccessful Interactions with Advanced Driver Assistance Systems Tefft, Brian
127 Designing Emotion-Aware In-Car Interactions for Unlike Markets Li, Jingyi
128 Stuck Behind a Truck: A Cooperative Interaction Design Approach to Efficiently Cope with the Limitations of Automated Systems Pichen, Jürgen
129 In-Car Distractions and Automated Driving: A Preliminary Simulator Study Brumby, Duncan
130 Inducing Erroneous Behavior in a Driving Simulator with Gamification Maurer, Steffen

WIP Session 2: Tuesday, September 24, 14:10-15:30

Number Title Corresponding Author
201 Increasing Awareness Through Translucency on Windshield Displays Pfleging, Bastian
202 Spatial Visualization of Sensor Information for Automated Vehicles Yan, Fei
203 Cognitive Psychological Approach for Unraveling the Take-Over Process during Automated Driving Scatturin, Lara
204 Measuring Susceptibility to Alerts while Encountering Mental Workload Janssen, Christian
205 Effect of On-Road Virtual Visual References on Vehicle Control Stability of Wide/Narrow FOV Drivers Utsumi, Akira
206 How Do Humans Respond When Automated Vehicles Request an Immediate Vehicle Control Take-over? Yang, Ji Hyun
207 A Real-world Driving Experiment to Collect Expert Knowledge for the Design of AR HUD Navigation Concepts Schneider, Matthias
208 LeadingDisplay: Robotic Versatile Display for Infotainment in Autonomous Vehicle Ishiguro, Yoshio
209 Supervising the Self-Driving Car: Situation Awareness and Fatigue During Automated Driving McKerral, Angus
210 A Framework of the Non-critical Spontaneous Intervention in Highly Automated Driving Scenarios Wang, Chao
211 Driving-Task-Related Human-Machine Interaction in Automated Driving: Towards a Bigger Picture Walch, Marcel
212 Driving with an Agent in Autonomous Driving: Speech Style and Embodiment Lee, Seul Chan
213 Providing Contextual Information When Encountering Traffic Interruptions During Automated Driving: A Preliminary Study Techer, Franck
214 Talk to Me! Exploring Stereoscopic 3d Anthropomorphic Virtual Assistants in Automated Vehicles Weidner, Florian
215 Takeover Response: Differences between US and Slovenia Miller, Erika
216 Effect of Human-Machine Cooperation on Driving Comfort in Highly Automated Steering Maneuvers Kuramochi, Hiroaki
217 Modeling the Effects of Auditory Display Takeover Requests on Drivers' Behavior in Autonomous Vehicles Ko, Sangjin
218 ATHENA - Supporting UX of Conditionally Automated Driving with Natural Language Reliability Displays Frison, Anna-Katharina
219 Personalized User Profiles for Autonomous Vehicles Trende, Alexander
220 Exploring the Impact of Transparency on the Interaction with an In-Car Digital AI Assistant Neuhaus, Robin

WIP Session 3: Wednesday, September 25, 10:00- 11:00

Number Title Corresponding Author
301 Uncovering Perceived Identification Accuracy of In-Vehicle Biometric Sensing El Ali, Abdallah
302 Tangible Virtual Reality in a Multi-User Environment Bielecki, Konrad
303 Designing HMIs for an Active Safety System on Bicycles Lindström, David
304 Effects on the Perception of Speed and Normality When Virtual Reality Scenes Sakai, Yusuke
305 Towards a Frustration-Aware Assistant for Increased In-Vehicle UX: F-RELACS Oehl, Michael
306 Using Gaze-Based Interactions in Automated Vehicles for Increased Road Safety Schmidt, Holger
307 Comparing CNNs for Non-Conventional Traffic Participants Mukhopadhyay, Abhishek
308 Analyzing High Decibel Honking Effect on Driving Behavior Using VR and Bio-Sensors Agrawal, Mayank
309 Online Experiments as a Supplement of Automated Driving Simulator Studies: A Methodological Insight Hock, Philipp
310 Applying Participatory Design to Symbols for SAE Level 2 Automated Driving Systems Perrier, Mickaël
311 A Classification Framework Based on Driver’s Operations of In-car Interaction Zhou, Yaqi
312 The Effect of Incentives in Driving Simulator Studies Hock, Philipp
313 Don't You See Them? Towards Gaze-Based Interaction Walch, Marcel
314 Switching between Augmented Reality and a Manual-Visual Task: A Preliminary Study Fereydooni, Nadia
315 Virtual Reality Passenger Experiences McGill, Mark
316 Using the Wizard of Oz Paradigm to Prototype Automated Vehicles: Methodological Challenges Müller, Andrea
317 Why did not this Voice User Interface Understand Me?: Recovery Strategy from Non-understanding Error Lee, Seul Chan
318 Physical Fights Back: Introducing a Model for Bridging Analog Digital Interactions Heijboer, Stefan
319 For a Better (Simulated) World: Considerations for VR in External Communication Research Colley, Mark
320 Driving Simulator Studies at Home: Promises, Potholes, and Pitfalls Mirnig, Alexander
321 The First Co-Drive Experience Prototype Boffi, Laura