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Teen Drivers' Perceptions of Inattention and Cell Phone Use While Driving

Catherine C. McDonald, Marilyn S. Sommers
2015 Traffic Injury Prevention  
In spite of recognizing hand-held cell phone use, texting and social media app use are dangerous and distracting while driving, teens and their peers often engage in these behaviors.  ...  Objective-Inattention to the roadway, including cell phone use while driving (cell phone calls, sending and reading texts, mobile app use and internet use), is a critical problem for teen drivers and increases  ...  While the TPB has been applied to predict driving behaviors such as talking on the cell phone while driving, 23, 24 texting and driving, 25, 26 and seatbelt use and speeding; 27 there is a gap in  ... 
doi:10.1080/15389588.2015.1062886 pmid:26436243 pmcid:PMC4594631 fatcat:eprdyk3tlbfp7iz4w4dss3kj6e

Evaluating Long-Term Outcomes of a High School-Based Impaired and Distracted Driving Prevention Program

Lindsay Buczek, Laura K. Gryder, Samantha Slinkard-Barnum, Kavita Batra, Cassandra Trummel, Allison G. McNickle, Douglas R. Fraser, Deborah A. Kuhls, Paul J. Chestovich
2022 Healthcare  
participants disagreed that reading text messages only at a stop light was acceptable.  ...  The baseline behaviors and attitudes of participants regarding impaired and distracted driving were more protective among previous participants compared to first-time participants, suggesting the program  ...  Regarding attitudes toward the statement that it is safer to use voice texting while driving versus manual texting, previous participants and first-time participants both agreed (51.7%, vs. 65.7%); however  ... 
doi:10.3390/healthcare10030474 pmid:35326951 pmcid:PMC8949669 fatcat:42ae6smnovgd3nycbinu3m4f4q

Counting Blue(tooth) Cars: Assessing Cellphone Use Among Vehicle Drivers in the Midwestern USA

Daniel J. Kruger, Micheale Falbo, Camille Gazoul, Ethan Cole, Noreen Nader, Sophie Blanchard, Ailiya Duan, Shannon Murphy, Dora Juhasz, Claire Saunders, Peter Sonnega, Jessica Kruger (+1 others)
2018 Human Ethology Bulletin  
In the study setting, texting while driving is illegal, whereas both hands-free (e.g., Bluetooth-enabled) and phone-inhand calls are permitted.  ...  Cell phone use while driving increases the risk of automobile accidents. Survey responses regarding controversial and illegal behaviors are often biased by socially-desirable responding.  ...  We predicted that younger adults would be more likely to drive while using their phones, especially for texting (H1).  ... 
doi:10.22330/heb/332/048-057 fatcat:iqilelaupjazhilzthyov2waae


2010 Issues in Information Systems  
First, the implications of using a cell phone while driving will be discussed, followed by the controversial issue of cell phones emitting harmful electromagnetic fields and radio frequencies which (some  ...  While these handy gadgets do have many positive aspects, they have some very serious negative side effects.  ...  faster, but not much safer when it comes to driving.  ... 
doi:10.48009/1_iis_2010_224-231 fatcat:az67r2mqqfbmtpm3z5eyxjc3ba

Targeting Smartphone Use While Driving: Drivers' Reactions to Different Types of Safety Messages

Laura Šeibokaitė, Rasa Markšaitytė, Auksė Endriulaitienė, Justina Slavinskienė, Dainora Šakinytė, Gerda Tamajevaitė
2021 Sustainability  
Each experimental group was presented with one 30 s length video message to reduce or stop smartphone use while driving. Messages differed in terms of threat appeal and modelling of safe behavior.  ...  driving.  ...  Hayashi and colleagues found that threat appeal significantly reduced drivers' intentions to text while driving and improved their attitudes towards texting while driving [14] .  ... 
doi:10.3390/su132313241 fatcat:5anhzu4gdjfhleie7stlfbtbha

Reducing Lumbar Spine Vertebra Fracture Risk With an Adaptive Seat Track Load Limiter

Martin Östling, Christer Lundgren, Nils Lubbe, Bengt Pipkorn
2022 Frontiers in Future Transportation  
In future fully automated vehicles, sleeping or resting will be desirable during a drive.  ...  Simulated frontal impacts were performed with two male SAFER human body models (HBMs) as occupant surrogates: mid-sized (80 kg and 1.8 m) and large (130 kg and 1.9 m).  ...  While the passive STLL with a soft stop and the adaptive STLL both reduced the fracture risk for all scenarios, the adaptive STLL had the lowest risk.  ... 
doi:10.3389/ffutr.2022.890117 doaj:c2df8fe40fa648948a22fae95e80fc67 fatcat:ohc2tqtq6jd4rj3to2gcq2r5va

Eco-driving Versus Green Wave Speed Guidance for Signalized Highway Traffic: A Multi-vehicle Driving Simulator Study

Dening Niu, Jian Sun
2013 Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences  
In this paper, two dynamic speed guidance strategies (green wave speed guidance strategy (GWSGS) and eco-driving speed guidance strategy (EDSGS)) through in-car display were tested.  ...  A new multi-vehicle driving simulator platform taking into account drivers interactions was built, and the two strategies for highway system were programmed through the script language provided by Virtools  ...  Thus, the vehicle can be driven at its optimal speed while travelling through several signalized corridors without stopping or using an eco-friendly driving style, based on real-time speed advice.  ... 
doi:10.1016/j.sbspro.2013.08.124 fatcat:23elqlfk2ngvxev4oapv2xy7fu

Personal and Social Determinants of Aggressive and Dangerous Driving

Bruno E. Haje, Diane G. Symbaluk
2014 Canadian journal of family and youth  
Texting and eating while driving were the most common types of dangerous driving.  ...  Aggressive driving was associated with permissive attitudes towards driving aggression, vehicle preferences, and a disposition towards anger.  ...  Sent/read text while stopped 57% 4% 10% 10% 5% 14% Sent read/text while driving 40% 6% 8% 15% 6% 25% Eating while driving 33% 6% 13% 15% 13% 20% Dialed number while driving 19%  ... 
doi:10.29173/cjfy21484 fatcat:4ooexpq5hrd6poslzz6kiurhvq

The culture of distracted driving: Evidence from a public opinion survey in Iowa

Wanjun Li, Konstantina Gkritza, Chris Albrecht
2014 Transportation Research Part F: Traffic Psychology and Behaviour  
Talk on a cell phone while driving i. Read or send a text message or email while driving A few times a week: 18.4% A few times a month: 4.4% Once a month or less: 3.3% Never: 2.2% i.  ...  To drive through an area with a lot of commercial signage such as billboards e. To use a GPS device while driving f. To make or receive cell phone calls g. To receive text messages or emails a.  ...  Send text messages or emails while driving e. Drive through a light that just turned red, when they could have stopped easily f. Drive without wearing their seatbelt g.  ... 
doi:10.1016/j.trf.2014.01.002 fatcat:rz4mhe46efafhnqparlltkqpzm

Neural processes during adolescent risky decision making are associated with conformity to peer influence

Rui Pei, Nina Lauharatanahirun, Christopher N. Cascio, Matthew B. O'Donnell, Jean T. Shope, Bruce G. Simons-Morton, Jean M. Vettel, Emily B. Falk
2020 Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience  
Results showed that neural responses during BART were associated with participants' behavioral conformity to safe vs. risky peer influence while later driving.  ...  Additionally, stake-modulated functional connectivity between ventral striatum (VS) and risk processing regions (including ACC and insula) was associated with safer driving under risky peer influence (  ...  Risky driving behavior was measured by 1) the percentage of time spent in the intersections during a red light ("percent time in red"), and 2) the percentage of stops in which participants failed to stop  ... 
doi:10.1016/j.dcn.2020.100794 pmid:32716849 pmcid:PMC7281781 fatcat:bgbf6id5f5dg7cc3rbb36vm2am

Dialling and driving: Factors influencing intentions to use a mobile phone while driving

Shari P. Walsh, Katherine M. White, Melissa K. Hyde, Barry Watson
2008 Accident Analysis and Prevention  
ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The authors acknowledge the funding support provided by the Australian Government, through the Australian Transport Safety Bureau's Road Safety Research Grants Programme.  ...  In contrast to predictions, PBC did not predict general intention to use a mobile phone while driving or intention to use a mobile phone for text messages while driving.  ...  ., using time effectively) outweigh the increased risk of crashing if they use their mobile while driving may encourage safer attitudes subsequently reducing the prevalence of this behaviour.  ... 
doi:10.1016/j.aap.2008.07.005 pmid:19068291 fatcat:bpu3t6d4oje3npn3pjd5q33otq

Hang on a sec!

Shamsi T. Iqbal, Eric Horvitz, Yun-Cheng Ju, Ella Mathews
2011 Proceedings of the 2011 annual conference on Human factors in computing systems - CHI '11  
Conversing on cell phones while driving is a risky, yet commonplace activity.  ...  We explore in a controlled study with a driving simulator the effectiveness of proactive alerting and mediation of communications during phone conversations while driving.  ...  ACKNOWLEGMENTS We thank Ivan Tashev for his help with the driving simulator and also thank all the participants in our study.  ... 
doi:10.1145/1978942.1979008 dblp:conf/chi/IqbalHJM11 fatcat:bh7rsxx3h5fbbe5uw7lexhkyii

How Do eHMIs Affect Pedestrians' Crossing Behavior? A Study Using a Head-Mounted Display Combined with a Motion Suit

Kooijman, Happee, de Winter
2019 Information  
An analysis of participants' thorax angle indicated rotation towards the approaching vehicles and subsequent rotation towards the crossing path.  ...  Previous research suggests that, during first encounters, pedestrians regard text-based eHMIs as clearer than light-based eHMIs.  ...  ., to initiate forward motion) when confronted with a situation that was safer. After each trial, the experimenter inquired the participant's wellbeing through a Misery Scale (MISC) rating.  ... 
doi:10.3390/info10120386 fatcat:jolib2odqzbkxndb4orzedectm

Risk factors of mobile phone use while driving in Queensland: Prevalence, attitudes, crash risk perception, and task-management strategies

Oscar Oviedo-Trespalacios, Mark King, Md. Mazharul Haque, Simon Washington, Boris Podobnik
2017 PLoS ONE  
Attitudes towards mobile phone usage were more favourable for talking than texting or browsing.  ...  Lowering the driving speed and increasing the distance from the vehicle in front were the most popular task-management strategies for talking and texting/browsing while driving.  ...  Although years with a valid driving license was a significant predictor of texting/browsing and handheld talking while driving on a typical day, age alone did not predict mobile phone use (these variables  ... 
doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0183361 pmid:28877200 pmcid:PMC5587103 fatcat:jkujspubfrgbzbz5ntygjpdqmu

Efficiency of visual time-sharing behavior

Tuomo Kujala
2009 Proceedings of the 1st International Conference on Automotive User Interfaces and Interactive Vehicular Applications - AutomotiveUI '09  
Between-subject analysis revealed that the list-style menu structure supports more efficient and systematic, and thus, safer interaction while driving than the grid-style menu, in terms of time-sharing  ...  The results also suggest that the fewer items in a view, the more efficient and safer the interaction in terms of time-sharing.  ...  All these aspects could support faster, and thus, perhaps safer interaction while driving.  ... 
doi:10.1145/1620509.1620522 dblp:conf/automotiveUI/Kujala09 fatcat:th3nvaate5cjlkmz7va5b56cnu
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