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      Design, User Experience, and Usability. User Experience Design for Diverse Interaction Platforms and Environments: Third International Conference, DUXU 2014, Held as Part of HCI International 2014, Heraklion, Crete, Greece, June 22-27, 2014, Proceedings, Part II 

      Skyfarer: Design Case Study of a Mixed Reality Rehabilitation Video Game

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          Most cited references 21

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          Self-determination theory and the facilitation of intrinsic motivation, social development, and well-being.

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            Augmented visual, auditory, haptic, and multimodal feedback in motor learning: a review.

            It is generally accepted that augmented feedback, provided by a human expert or a technical display, effectively enhances motor learning. However, discussion of the way to most effectively provide augmented feedback has been controversial. Related studies have focused primarily on simple or artificial tasks enhanced by visual feedback. Recently, technical advances have made it possible also to investigate more complex, realistic motor tasks and to implement not only visual, but also auditory, haptic, or multimodal augmented feedback. The aim of this review is to address the potential of augmented unimodal and multimodal feedback in the framework of motor learning theories. The review addresses the reasons for the different impacts of feedback strategies within or between the visual, auditory, and haptic modalities and the challenges that need to be overcome to provide appropriate feedback in these modalities, either in isolation or in combination. Accordingly, the design criteria for successful visual, auditory, haptic, and multimodal feedback are elaborated.
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              Perceived barriers to exercise in people with spinal cord injury.

              To identify barriers to physical fitness faced by individuals with spinal cord injury preventing them from participating in a physical fitness program. In this cross-sectional study, a survey of barriers to exercise was administered to 72 individuals with spinal cord injury. Although 73.6% of the participants expressed an interest in an exercise program, less than half (45.8%) were currently active in an exercise program. Less than half (47.2%) reported that their physician had recommended an exercise program for them. The most frequently cited concerns about barriers to exercise fell into three areas: (1) intrapersonal or intrinsic (e.g., lack of motivation, lack of energy, lack of interest), (2) resources (e.g., cost of an exercise program, not knowing where to exercise), and (3) structural or architectural (e.g., accessibility of facilities and knowledgeable instructors). More individuals with tetraplegia reported concerns over exercise being too difficult and that health concerns kept them from exercising. Greater number of concerns was significantly related to higher levels of perceived stress. People with spinal cord injury face multiple barriers to physical fitness in functional, psychological, and architectural domains. Identification of these barriers can facilitate the participation of individuals with spinal cord injury in an exercise program, improving long-term health and wellness.
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                Author and book information

                Book
                978-3-319-07625-6
                978-3-319-07626-3
                2014
                10.1007/978-3-319-07626-3

                http://www.springer.com/tdm

                Book Chapter
                2014
                : 699-710
                10.1007/978-3-319-07626-3_66

                http://www.springer.com/tdm

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