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      Cognitive Cars: A New Frontier for ADAS Research

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          A model for types and levels of human interaction with automation

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            In the eye of the beholder: a survey of models for eyes and gaze.

            Despite active research and significant progress in the last 30 years, eye detection and tracking remains challenging due to the individuality of eyes, occlusion, variability in scale, location, and light conditions. Data on eye location and details of eye movements have numerous applications and are essential in face detection, biometric identification, and particular human-computer interaction tasks. This paper reviews current progress and state of the art in video-based eye detection and tracking in order to identify promising techniques as well as issues to be further addressed. We present a detailed review of recent eye models and techniques for eye detection and tracking. We also survey methods for gaze estimation and compare them based on their geometric properties and reported accuracies. This review shows that, despite their apparent simplicity, the development of a general eye detection technique involves addressing many challenges, requires further theoretical developments, and is consequently of interest to many other domains problems in computer vision and beyond.
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              An overview of sleepiness and accidents.

               DAVID DINGES (1995)
              This paper reviews the association between neurobiologically-based sleepiness/fatigue and human-error related accidents. It concludes that fatigue contributes to human error and accidents in technology-rich, industrialized societies in terms of human, environmental and economic impacts. The cultural utilization of time as expressed in 24-h work operations, combined with the widespread use of automation, will continue to escalate in the next century, further increasing the risks of fatigue-related accidents, as more people conduct vigilance-based activities at times other than the traditional daytime work hours. Fatigue management and prevention of fatigue-related catastrophes need to become a sustained priority for government, industries, labour, and the public. Scientific data are urgently needed on the most likely areas in which sleepiness-related performance failures contribute to accidents, and on the effectiveness of a wide range of potentially useful countermeasures.
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                Author and article information

                Journal
                IEEE Transactions on Intelligent Transportation Systems
                IEEE Trans. Intell. Transport. Syst.
                Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE)
                1524-9050
                1558-0016
                March 2012
                March 2012
                : 13
                : 1
                : 395-407
                Article
                10.1109/TITS.2011.2159493
                © 2012
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