Designing VR and AR Systems with Large Scale Adoption in Mind

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Authors
Sadagic, Amela
Attig, Jesse
Gibson, John
Rashid, Faisal
Arthur, Nicholas
Yates, Floy
Tackett, Cody
Subjects
virtual environments
VR
AR
training systems
diffusion of innovation
Advisors
Date of Issue
2019
Date
2019
Publisher
ISVC
Language
Abstract
Large scale adoption of novel solutions is the ultimate goal in many domains, and numerous factors need to be addressed to reach that success. This process is even more challenging when those systems are intended for human operators. Not only the technical performance of the system needs to be of the desired quality, but a range of other characteristics also gets scrutinized as well. The design and development of learning and training solutions will be encumbered by additional factors characteristic of learning and training processes. Current adoption of learning and training solutions is far from the desired state: the extent to which learning and training solutions became an every-day practice of their intended users is still much lower than the investment made in this domain. Our research suggests that a good part of that blame can be laid on elements of system design that did not match users’ needs, skills, and expectations. In this paper, we report the results and lessons learned in multiple efforts focused on design and prototyping of a diverse set of training systems that used both immersive and non-immersive virtual reality technologies and a variety of 3D user interface solutions. Approaches discussed and suggested in this paper are equally applicable to the design of systems intended for other human activities in both civilian and military domains.
Type
Preprint
Description
Series/Report No
Department
Organization
Naval Postgraduate School
Identifiers
NPS Report Number
Sponsors
Funder
Format
13 p.
Citation
Sadagic, Amela, et al. "Designing VR and AR Systems with Large Scale Adoption in Mind." International Symposium on Visual Computing. Springer, Cham, 2019.
Distribution Statement
Rights
This publication is a work of the U.S. Government as defined in Title 17, United States Code, Section 101. As such, it is in the public domain, and under the provisions of Title 17, United States Code, Section 105, it may not be copyrighted.
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