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dc.contributor.authorAvilés Rivero, Angélica
dc.contributor.authorAlsaleh, Samar M.
dc.contributor.authorPhilbeck, John
dc.contributor.authorRaventos, Stella P.
dc.contributor.authorYounes, Naji
dc.contributor.authorHahn, James K.
dc.contributor.authorCasals Gelpi, Alicia
dc.contributor.otherUniversitat Politècnica de Catalunya. Departament d'Enginyeria de Sistemes, Automàtica i Informàtica Industrial
dc.date.accessioned2018-11-14T10:04:55Z
dc.date.available2018-11-14T10:04:55Z
dc.date.issued2018-08
dc.identifier.citationAvilés, A., Alsaleh, S., Philbeck, J., Raventos, S., Younes, N., Hahn, J., Casals, A. Sensory substitution for force feedback recovery: A perception experimental study. "ACM transactions on applied perception", Agost 2018, vol. 15, núm. 3, p. 1-19.
dc.identifier.issn1544-3558
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2117/124206
dc.description.abstractRobotic-assisted surgeries are commonly used today as a more efficient alternative to traditional surgical options. Both surgeons and patients benefit from those systems, as they offer many advantages, including less trauma and blood loss, fewer complications, and better ergonomics. However, a remaining limitation of currently available surgical systems is the lack of force feedback due to the teleoperation setting, which prevents direct interaction with the patient. Once the force information is obtained by either a sensing device or indirectly through vision-based force estimation, a concern arises on how to transmit this information to the surgeon. An attractive alternative is sensory substitution, which allows transcoding information from one sensory modality to present it in a different sensory modality. In the current work, we used visual feedback to convey interaction forces to the surgeon. Our overarching goal was to address the following question: How should interaction forces be displayed to support efficient comprehension by the surgeon without interfering with the surgeon’s perception and workflow during surgery? Until now, the use the visual modality for force feedback has not been carefully evaluated. For this reason, we conducted an experimental study with two aims: (1) to demonstrate the potential benefits of using this modality and (2) to understand the surgeons’ perceptual preferences. The results derived from our study of 28 surgeons revealed a strong positive acceptance of the users (96%) using this modality. Moreover, we found that for surgeons to easily interpret the information, their mental model must be considered, meaning that the design of the visualizations should fit the perceptual and cognitive abilities of the end user. To our knowledge, this is the first time that these principles have been analyzed for exploring sensory substitution in medical robotics. Finally, we provide user-centered recommendations for the design of visual displays for robotic surgical systems.
dc.format.extent19 p.
dc.language.isoeng
dc.subjectÀrees temàtiques de la UPC::Informàtica::Robòtica
dc.subject.lcshHuman engineering
dc.subject.lcshRobotics in medicine
dc.subject.otherRobotic teleoperation
dc.subject.otherFlow visualization
dc.subject.otherVisualization
dc.titleSensory substitution for force feedback recovery: A perception experimental study
dc.typeArticle
dc.subject.lemacErgonomia
dc.subject.lemacRobòtica en medicina
dc.contributor.groupUniversitat Politècnica de Catalunya. GRINS - Grup de Recerca en Robòtica Intel·ligent i Sistemes
dc.identifier.doi10.1145/3176642
dc.description.peerreviewedPeer Reviewed
dc.relation.publisherversionhttps://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=3208320.3176642
dc.rights.accessOpen Access
drac.iddocument23369602
dc.description.versionPostprint (author's final draft)
upcommons.citation.authorAvilés, A., Alsaleh, S., Philbeck, J., Raventos, S., Younes, N., Hahn, J., Casals, A.
upcommons.citation.publishedtrue
upcommons.citation.publicationNameACM transactions on applied perception
upcommons.citation.volume15
upcommons.citation.number3
upcommons.citation.startingPage1
upcommons.citation.endingPage19


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