The goal is to build a robust database of both visual and physical responses to various warnings in order to predict how most drivers will react in certain situations.
The main discovery of Jung Hyup Kim’s research was the relationship between self-terminating visual search (STVS) and situational awareness level.
Honored for his paper, “Improving Computerized Charting in an Intensive Care Unit,” IMSE undergraduate Benjamin Smith participated in a panel and luncheon at the Reynolds Alumni Center.
Jung Hyup Kim, an assistant professor of Industrial and Manufacturing Systems Engineering at the University of Missouri, and his team of students recently traveled to the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., to study just how brief interruptions affected nurses in their emergency department.
Jung Hyup Kim recently developed a method of better tracking how nurses in a fast-paced intensive care unit (ICU) spend their workday.
Jung Hyup Kim, an assistant professor with MU’s Industrial and Manufacturing Systems Engineering Department, currently is partnering with the Missouri Employers Mutual to test how drivers react when collision avoidance technology (CAT) devices alert them to potential dangers.
Jung Hyup Kim, assistant professor of industrial and manufacturing systems engineering at MU, and his student research team recently began using motion-capture and eye-tracking technology to investigate the relationship between human perception stress and performance using human-in-the-loop simulation.
Jung Hyup Kim, an assistant professor in MU’s Industrial and Manufacturing Systems Engineering Department, currently is in the process of determining the impact of the Missouri eFiling System (MeFS) on efficiency of case processing and document management for the Missouri Judiciary.