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Measuring Cognitive Distractions FINAL

Measuring Cognitive Distractions FINAL

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Published by mcanham4472
University of Utah professor David Strayer finds that using in-car entertainment systems are more distracting while driving than talking on the phone.
University of Utah professor David Strayer finds that using in-car entertainment systems are more distracting while driving than talking on the phone.

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: mcanham4472 on Jun 11, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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MeasuringCognitiveDistraction in the Automobile
 June 2013
607 14th Street, NW, Suite 201|Washington, DC 20005|AAAFoundation.org|202-638-5944
Car crashes rankamong the leadingcauses of death inthe United States.
Measuring Cognitive Distraction in the Automobile
(June 2013)
David L. Strayer, Joel M. Cooper, Jonna Turrill, James Coleman, Nate Medeiros-Ward, and Francesco Biondi
(University of Utah)
We acknowledge the assistance of Paul Atchley, Ruthann Atchley, Brian Baucum,Benjamin Bergen, Jonathan Butner, Frank Drews, Adam Gazzaley, JurekGrabowski, Donald Fisher, Peter Kissinger, Neil Learner, John Lee, Bruce Mehler,Daniel McGehee, Brian Reimer, David Sanbonmatsu, Brian Tefft, Jason Watson,and Glenn Wilson for suggestions on improving the research described in this report.
 About the Sponsor
 AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety607 14th Street, NW, Suite 201Washington, DC 20005202-638-5944www.AAAFoundation.org Founded in 1947, the AAA Foundation in Washington, D.C. is a not-for-profit,publicly supported charitable research and education organization dedicated tosaving lives by preventing traffic crashes and reducing injuries when crashes occur.Funding for this report was provided by voluntary contributions from AAA/CAA andtheir affiliated motor clubs, from individual members, from AAA-affiliated insurancecompanies, as well as from other organizations or sources.This publication is distributed by the AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety at nocharge, as a public service. It may not be resold or used for commercial purposeswithout the explicit permission of the Foundation. It may, however, be copied inwhole or in part and distributed for free via any medium, provided the AAAFoundation is given appropriate credit as the source of the material. The AAAFoundation for Traffic Safety assumes no liability for the use or misuse of anyinformation, opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations contained in thisreport.
If trade or manufacturer’s names are mentioned, it is only because they are
considered essential to the object of this report and their mention should not beconstrued as an endorsement. The AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety does notendorse products or manufacturers.©2013, AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety
Table of Contents
Overview 3Introduction 4Experiment 1 Baseline Assessment 9Methods 10Results 13Discussion 15Experiment 2 Driving Simulator 16Methods 1
 Results 1
 Experiment 3 Instrumented Vehicle
 Results 2
 Discussion 2
 General Discussion 2
 Toward a Standardized Scale of Cognitive Distraction 2
 Summary and Conclusions
  Appendix A: Standardized Scores for Each Dependent Measure 3
  Appendix B: Experiment Results Figures 3
  Appendix C: A Brief Overview of the ERP Methodology 5
  Appendix D: Route Description for Experiment 3 5

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