Decreasing motion sickness by mixing different techniques
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We investigated the effectiveness of galvanic cutaneous stimulation (GCS) and auditory stimulation (AS) together and separately in mitigating motion sickness (MS). Forty-eight drivers (twenty-two men; mean age = 21.58 years) participated in a driving simulation experiment. We compared the total scores of the Simulator Sickness Questionnaire (SSQ) across four different stimulation conditions (GCS, AS, Mixed GCS-AS and no stimulation as a baseline condition). We provided evidence that mixing techniques mitigates MS owing to an improvement in body balance; furthermore, mixing techniques improves driving behavior more effectively than GCS and AS in isolation. We encourage the use of the two techniques together to decrease MS. © 2019 Elsevier Ltd
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Joint and individual effectiveness of galvanic cutaneous stimulation and tactile stimulation at decreasing Simulator Adaptation Syndrome (2020) Gálvez-García, Germán; Albayay, Javier; Fonseca, Fernando; BascourSandoval, Claudio (Public Library of Science, 2020-10-15)This research was focused on investigating the effectiveness of galvanic cutaneous stimulation and tactile stimulation jointly and individually at mitigating Simulator Adaptation Syndrome. Forty drivers (mean age = 23.1 ± ...
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ArticleGálvez-García G.; Aldunate N.; Bascour-Sandoval C.; Martínez-Molina A.; Peña J.; Barramuño M. (Elsevier B.V., 2020)