Information

Dear user, the application need JavaScript support. Please enable JavaScript in your browser.

You are browsing as a GUEST
Title of the item:

Influence of Time Pressure on Inhibitory Brain Control During Emergency Driving.

Title :
Influence of Time Pressure on Inhibitory Brain Control During Emergency Driving.
Authors :
King, Jung-Tai
Prasad, Mukesh
Tsai, Tsen
Ming, Yu-Rui
Lin, Chin-Teng
Show more
Subject Terms :
BRAINWASHING
TIME pressure
RESPONSE inhibition
ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHY
EMERGENCIES
Source :
IEEE Transactions on Systems, Man & Cybernetics. Systems; Nov2020, Vol. 50 Issue 11, p4408-4414, 7p
Academic Journal
It is believed that failures of people’s reaction to emergencies occurred during driving are closely related to the inhibitory mechanism of brain’s operations. To investigate the role of this function in emergency driving, two virtual realistic driving conditions based on stop signal task were designed and time limitation was manipulated to increase the stress in one condition. Sixteen subjects with behavioral encephalography recordings were collected and analyzed. By comparing successful and unsuccessful stop trials with event-related spectral perturbation analysis, ${\delta }$ and ${\theta }$ band power increases in frontal and central areas are correlated with driving inhibitory control of the brain. Moreover, ${\beta }$ and ${\gamma }$ band power in frontal and central areas showed more increases upon stress condition. Time pressure in driving could adjust the operation of brain’s inhibition control, to benefit the people’s reactive ability upon emergency. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]
Copyright of IEEE Transactions on Systems, Man & Cybernetics. Systems is the property of IEEE and its content may not be copied or emailed to multiple sites or posted to a listserv without the copyright holder's express written permission. However, users may print, download, or email articles for individual use. This abstract may be abridged. No warranty is given about the accuracy of the copy. Users should refer to the original published version of the material for the full abstract. (Copyright applies to all Abstracts.)

We use cookies to help identify your computer so we can tailor your user experience, track shopping basket contents and remember where you are in the order process.