Speech recognition in a command and control workstation environment
LeFever, Michael A.
Poock, Gary K.
Brown, Thomas J.
MetadataShow full item record
This thesis investigates speech recognition in a command and control workstation environment. It discusses the Navy's need for a command and control workstation (CCWS) and the importance of the human interface design. In particular, it evaluates the performance of Stanford Research Institute International (SRI's) 1000 word discrete speech recognizer. The speech board is intended to be used in the Command and Control Multi-Media workstation being developed by SRI. Additionally, it investigates a VOTAN continuous recognizer (currently for use by research and commercial vendors) in an interactive warfare simulation game. The results indicate that speech recognition systems could increase the capability of the commander to input and access information, provide more rapid response to information desired or displayed, and enhance human interaction in the man-machine interface. Past, current, and future speech applications are discussed
Distinguished Alumni Award Program author. RADM Michael A. LeFever, USN (Presented 30 May 06)Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Munlin, Joyce C. (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate School, 1990-03);Military Command and Control (C2) requires easy access to information needed for the commander's situation assessment and direction of troops. Providing this information via synthetic speech is a viable alternative, but ...
Comparison of continuous speech, discrete speech, and keyboard input to an interactive warfare simulation in various C3 environments Manson, Rick B.; Wright, Michael E. (1985-03);This thesis describes an experiment conducted at the Naval Postgraduate School (NPS) during the period 30 October 1984 through 30 November 1984. Specifically, the experiment compares the use of continuous speech recognition ...
Networked humanoid animation driven by human voice using extensible 3D (X3D), H-Anim and JAVA speech open standards Apaydin, Ozan (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate School, 2002-03);Speech-recognition technology is beginning to be used in automobiles, telephones, personal digital assistants (PDAs), medical records, e-commerce, text dictation and editing. Speech recognition can also be integrated into ...