Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/122925
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Type: Conference paper
Title: Analysis of VR sickness and gait parameters during non-isometric virtualwalking with large translational gain
Author: Cortes, C.
Chen, H.
Lin, C.
Citation: Proceedings VRCAI 2019: 17th ACM SIGGRAPH International Conference on Virtual-Reality Continuum and its Applications in Industry, 2019 / pp.16-1-16-10
Publisher: Association for Computing Machinery
Publisher Place: online
Issue Date: 2019
ISBN: 9781450370028
Conference Name: ACM SIGGRAPH International Conference on Virtual-Reality Continuum and its Applications in Industry (VRCAI) (17 Nov 2019 - 20 Nov 2019 : Brisbane, Australia)
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Carlos A. Tirado Cortes, Hsiang-Ting Chen, Chin-Teng Lin
Abstract: The combination of room-scale virtual reality and non-isometric virtual walking techniques is promising-the former provides a comfortable and natural VR experience, while the latter relaxes the constraint of the physical space surrounding the user. In the last few decades, many non-isometric virtual walking techniques have been proposed to enable unconstrained walking without disrupting the sense of presence in the VR environment. Nevertheless, many works reported the occurrence of VR sickness near the detection threshold or after prolonged use. There exists a knowledge gap on the level of VR sickness and gait performance for amplified non-isometric virtual walking at well beyond the detection threshold. This paper presents an experiment with 17 participants that investigated VR sickness and gait parameters during non-isometric virtual walking at large and detectable translational gain levels. The result showed that the translational gain level had a significant effect on the reported sickness score, gait parameters, and center of mass displacements. Surprisingly, participants who did not experience motion sickness symptoms at the end of the experiment adapted to the non-isometric virtual walking well and even showed improved performance at a large gain level of 10x.
Keywords: Virtual Reality; Cybersickness; Locomotion; Walking; Navigation; Redirected Walking
Rights: © 2019 Association for Computing Machinery.
RMID: 1000012762
DOI: 10.1145/3359997.3365694
Grant ID: http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP180100670
http://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP180100656
Appears in Collections:Computer Science publications

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