Avionics Human-Machine Interfaces and Interactions for manned and unmanned aircraft

Lim, Y, Gardi, A, Sabatini, R, Ramasamy, S, Kistan, T, Ezer, N, Vince, J and Bolia, R 2018, 'Avionics Human-Machine Interfaces and Interactions for manned and unmanned aircraft', Progress in Aerospace Sciences, vol. 102, pp. 1-46.

Document type: Journal Article
Collection: Journal Articles

Title Avionics Human-Machine Interfaces and Interactions for manned and unmanned aircraft
Author(s) Lim, Y
Gardi, A
Sabatini, R
Ramasamy, S
Kistan, T
Ezer, N
Vince, J
Bolia, R
Year 2018
Journal name Progress in Aerospace Sciences
Volume number 102
Start page 1
End page 46
Total pages 46
Publisher Pergamon Press
Abstract Technological advances in avionics systems and components have facilitated the introduction of progressively more integrated and automated Human-Machine Interfaces and Interactions (HMI2) on-board civil and military aircraft. A detailed review of these HMI2 evolutions is presented, addressing both manned aircraft (fixed and rotary wing) and Remotely Piloted Aircraft System (RPAS) specificities for the most fundamental flight tasks: aviate, navigate, communicate and manage. Due to the large variability in mission requirements, greater emphasis is given to safety-critical displays, command and control functions as well as associated technology developments. Additionally, a top-level definition of RPAS mission-essential functionalities is provided, addressing planning and real-time decision support for single and multi-aircraft operations. While current displays are able to integrate and fuse information from several sources to perform a range of different functions, these displays have limited adaptability. Further development to increase HMI2 adaptiveness has significant potential to enhance the human operator's effectiveness, thereby contributing to safer and more efficient operations. The adaptive HMI2 concepts in the literature contain three common elements. These elements comprise the ability to assess the system and environmental states; the ability to assess the operator states; and the ability to adapt the HMI2 according to the first two elements. While still an emerging area of research, HMI2 adaptation driven by human performance and cognition has the potential to greatly enhance human-machine teaming through varying the system support according to the user's needs. However, one of the outstanding challenges in the design of such adaptive systems is the development of suitable models and algorithms to describe human performance and cognitive states based on real-time sensor measurements. After reviewing the state-of-research in human performance assessment a
Subject Avionics
Keyword(s) Adaptive systems
Cognitive ergonomics
Human factors engineering
Human performance assessment
Human-machine interface and interaction
Remotely piloted aircraft
Remotely piloted aircraft system
Trusted autonomy
Unmanned aerial vehicle
Unmanned aircraft system
DOI - identifier 10.1016/j.paerosci.2018.05.002
Copyright notice Crown Copyright © 2018 Published by Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
ISSN 0376-0421
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