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Using AR for Vehicle Navigation

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A presentation given by Mark Billinghurst at the OzCHI 2016 conference on November 30th 2016. This was based on a research paper written by Richie Jose, Gun Lee and Mark Billinghurst. The paper compared different types of AR displays for in-car navigation using a driving simulator.

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Using AR for Vehicle Navigation

  1. 1. A COMPARATIVE STUDY OF SIMULATED AUGMENTED REALITY DISPLAYS FOR VEHICLE NAVIGATION Richie Jose1, Gun Lee2, Mark Billinghurst2 1HIT Lab NZ, University of Canterbury 2Empathic Computing Lab, Univ. of South Australia November 30th 2016 OzCHI 2016
  2. 2. AR for In-Car Navigation Windshield Display (HUD) Console Display (HDD) Head Mounted Display (HMD)
  3. 3. Interface Trade-Offs •  Head Down Display •  Doesn’t obstruct view •  Clear virtual image •  Eyes move off the road •  Head Up Display •  Large field of view •  Reduces eye time off road •  Obstruction of real world •  Head Mounted Display •  Information always in view •  Blocks driver view
  4. 4. Comparative Studies • Which AR interface is best for drivers? •  HUD AR vs. HDD AR •  Many studies •  HUD users more time with eyes on road •  Faster reaction time, fewer driver errors •  HDD AR vs. HDD non-AR •  AR HDD more understandable •  HDD AR vs. HUD AR vs. HMD AR •  No comparative studies
  5. 5. Simulated AR Driving Interface •  DK-1 HMD, steering wheel •  3D city model •  Driving simulation •  Simulated AR interface •  direction, speed, gear
  6. 6. Simulated Interfaces •  safs Windshield - HUD Console - HDD Wearable Computer - HMD
  7. 7. Demo: AR HUD
  8. 8. Demo: AR HDD
  9. 9. Demo: AR HMD
  10. 10. Experiment Design • Participants •  18 participants (14 male) aged 20 - 35 years (Mean: 25.5 yrs) • Participants drive path performing three tasks: 1.  Follow navigational instructions on the display 2.  Keep to the speed limit of 60km/h 3.  Look around for virtual characters in the scene • Conditions •  HUD vs. HDD vs. HMD •  Within subjects design
  11. 11. Experimental Measures • Objective •  Number of navigational errors •  Number of wrong turns make •  Time driving over speed limit •  Number of characters spotted (out of 20) • Subjective •  Questionnaire on comfort, usability and efficiency •  Rank the three conditions based on user preference
  12. 12. Subjective Questionnaire •  Likert scale - 1 (totally disagree) to 7 (totally agree)
  13. 13. Results • Objective Results •  HUD produced the fewest navigational errors •  Participants exceeded the speed limit most in the HDD • Subjective Results •  HUD scored significantly better for most of the questions •  HUD ranked as the most preferred and the HMD as the least
  14. 14. Navigational Error •  Ratio of incorrect to correct turns •  Significantly fewer wrong turn errors in HUD condition
  15. 15. Time Spent Speeding (> 62 km/hr) •  Significantly more in HDD condition •  No difference between HUD and HMD conditions
  16. 16. Number of Virtual Characters Spotted •  Significant difference between HUD and HDD •  No difference between other conditions
  17. 17. Qualitative Results •  Significant difference between •  display visibility (Q2) – HUD best •  how distracting display was (Q3) – HUD best •  ease of navigation (Q4) – HUD best •  helps in multitasking (Q5) – HUD best •  useful for navigating (Q6) – HUD better than HMD •  comfortable using display (Q7) – HUD better than HMD
  18. 18. Ranking Results • Rank displays in the order of preference •  1 = the best to 3 = the worst • Median Rankings •  HUD display first (Median [IQR] = 1 [1-1.75]) •  HDD took the second place (2 [2-2.75]) •  HMD was ranked as the worst (3 [2-3]) • HUD ranked significantly better than HDD and HMD, no difference between HDD and HMD
  19. 19. Participant Feedback •  HUD •  visibility as the main advantage •  “simple and easily visible” •  display fixed in the space is a positive feature •  HDD •  simple and familiar to use •  disadvantage of not being within the primary task space •  “(it) required me to look down and take eyes off the road” •  HMD •  display following the view was the main advantage •  “easy to see even when ... not looking forward” •  main problem was HMD position •  “difficult to focus on the display and the real world at the same time”
  20. 20. Discussion • User driving affected by the type of AR display •  HDD required looking down, HMD require refocusing • Reduction in errors in HDD compared to HMD •  HMD requires people to mentally remap instructions • HDD produces more speeding •  Eyes off road, hard to notice warnings • Limitations •  Not true AR view – graphics not fixed to world •  Display size was same – HUD/HMD could be much bigger •  Interface layout was same
  21. 21. Conclusion • One of first comparative study of AR HUD, HMD and HDD navigation aids in a driving simulator • HUD •  better driving, fewer errors, preferred over HDD/HMD • HMD •  same errors as HDD, less speeding than HDD, ranked worst • Future work •  Stereo HMD, better interface design •  World aligned AR cues •  Real world implementation and testing
  22. 22. www.empathiccomputing.org @marknb00 mark.billinghurst@unisa.edu.au

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