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Recognition of Time Pressure Via Physiological Sensors: Is the User's Motion a Help or a Hindrance?

By: Margeritta von Wilamowitz-Moellendorff, Christian Müller, Anthony Jameson, Boris Brandherm, and Tim Schwartz (2005)

Proceedings of the UM 2005 Workshop on Adapting to Affective Factors.

Abstract: The recognition of a user's internal states via physiological sensors is sometimes seen as a matter of detecting the direct physiological correlates of the internal states. This type of detection can be problematic when a user is moving around, as is often the case with today's mobile systems. We present a study which illustrates that detection of internal states is sometimes actually easier when the subject is moving: The affective state may be associated with overt behavior that results in detectable changes in the physiological variables.

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BibTeX entry:

@inproceedings{Wilamowitz-MoellendorffMJ05,
year = {2005},
author = {{Wilamowitz-Moellendorff}, Margeritta and {M\"{u}ller}, Christian and {Jameson}, Anthony and {Brandherm}, Boris and {Schwartz}, Tim},
title = {Recognition of Time Pressure Via Physiological Sensors: Is the User's Motion a Help or a Hindrance?},
booktitle = {Proceedings of the UM 2005 Workshop on Adapting to Affective Factors}}