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A common problem with designing and developing applications with tactile interfaces is the lack of a vocabulary that allows one to describe or communicate about haptics. Here we present the findings from a study exploring participants' verbalizations of their tactile experiences across two modulated tactile stimuli (16Hz and 250Hz) related to two important mechanoreceptors in the human hand. The study, with 14 participants, applied the explicitation interview technique to capture detailed descriptions of the diachronic and synchronic structure of tactile experiences. We propose 14 categories for a human-experiential vocabulary based on the categorization of the findings and tie them back to neurophysiological and psychophysical data on the human hand. We finally discuss design opportunities created through this experiential understanding in relation to the two mechanoreceptors.
|Title of host publication||Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems|
|Place of Publication||New York, NY, USA|
|Publisher||Association for Computing Machinery (ACM)|
|Number of pages||10|
|Publication status||Published - 2013|
- explicitation interview technique, human hand, human-experiential vocabulary, mechanoreceptors, non-contact haptic system, tactile experiences, ultrasound, user study
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- 1 Finished
1/02/12 → 1/02/15