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Different spatial terms in navigation system for Chinese drivers

There has been some research on the comparison of spatial frame of reference system (FoRs) preferences between different areas in China. The goal of this research was to find out whether different habits could affect the performance in driving with the navigation system, with a dual-task experimenta... Full description

Journal Title: Cognitive Processing 2012, Vol.13(Supplement 1), pp.229-232
Main Author: Li, Jing
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 1612-4782 ; E-ISSN: 1612-4790 ; DOI: 10.1007/s10339-012-0488-2
Link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10339-012-0488-2
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recordid: springer_jour10.1007/s10339-012-0488-2
title: Different spatial terms in navigation system for Chinese drivers
format: Article
creator:
  • Li, Jing
subjects:
  • Spatial cognition
  • Spatial frame of reference system
  • Regional difference
  • Driving
ispartof: Cognitive Processing, 2012, Vol.13(Supplement 1), pp.229-232
description: There has been some research on the comparison of spatial frame of reference system (FoRs) preferences between different areas in China. The goal of this research was to find out whether different habits could affect the performance in driving with the navigation system, with a dual-task experimental paradigm applied. Forty participants from South and North China (10 male and 10 female in each area group) were required to finish spatial term judgment task while playing simulated driving game. The results showed that Southern participants responded more quickly to relative FoRs terms than absolute terms during driving, but there was no significant difference between these two kinds of terms for Northerners—similarly to their habits. All participants’ driving actions were disturbed by the spatial term judgment. Unexpectedly, the male participants drove better when responding to relative terms than absolute terms, while female performed conversely. These findings would be useful in navigation systems design for Chinese.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1612-4782 ; E-ISSN: 1612-4790 ; DOI: 10.1007/s10339-012-0488-2
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1612-4790
  • 16124790
  • 1612-4782
  • 16124782
url: Link


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subjectSpatial cognition ; Spatial frame of reference system ; Regional difference ; Driving
descriptionThere has been some research on the comparison of spatial frame of reference system (FoRs) preferences between different areas in China. The goal of this research was to find out whether different habits could affect the performance in driving with the navigation system, with a dual-task experimental paradigm applied. Forty participants from South and North China (10 male and 10 female in each area group) were required to finish spatial term judgment task while playing simulated driving game. The results showed that Southern participants responded more quickly to relative FoRs terms than absolute terms during driving, but there was no significant difference between these two kinds of terms for Northerners—similarly to their habits. All participants’ driving actions were disturbed by the spatial term judgment. Unexpectedly, the male participants drove better when responding to relative terms than absolute terms, while female performed conversely. These findings would be useful in navigation systems design for Chinese.
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titleDifferent spatial terms in navigation system for Chinese drivers
descriptionThere has been some research on the comparison of spatial frame of reference system (FoRs) preferences between different areas in China. The goal of this research was to find out whether different habits could affect the performance in driving with the navigation system, with a dual-task experimental paradigm applied. Forty participants from South and North China (10 male and 10 female in each area group) were required to finish spatial term judgment task while playing simulated driving game. The results showed that Southern participants responded more quickly to relative FoRs terms than absolute terms during driving, but there was no significant difference between these two kinds of terms for Northerners—similarly to their habits. All participants’ driving actions were disturbed by the spatial term judgment. Unexpectedly, the male participants drove better when responding to relative terms than absolute terms, while female performed conversely. These findings would be useful in navigation systems design for Chinese.
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abstractThere has been some research on the comparison of spatial frame of reference system (FoRs) preferences between different areas in China. The goal of this research was to find out whether different habits could affect the performance in driving with the navigation system, with a dual-task experimental paradigm applied. Forty participants from South and North China (10 male and 10 female in each area group) were required to finish spatial term judgment task while playing simulated driving game. The results showed that Southern participants responded more quickly to relative FoRs terms than absolute terms during driving, but there was no significant difference between these two kinds of terms for Northerners—similarly to their habits. All participants’ driving actions were disturbed by the spatial term judgment. Unexpectedly, the male participants drove better when responding to relative terms than absolute terms, while female performed conversely. These findings would be useful in navigation systems design for Chinese.
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