2007 - NASA Distinguished Public Service Medal
2002 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
Sleep deprivation, Audiology, Psychomotor vigilance task, Vigilance and Circadian rhythm are his primary areas of study. His Sleep deprivation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Developmental psychology and Wakefulness. His study looks at the intersection of Audiology and topics like Neural correlates of consciousness with Perfusion, Perfusion scanning, Basal ganglia, Functional imaging and Parietal lobe.
His studies deal with areas such as Work schedule, Alertness, Real-time computing, Computer Applications and Neurocognitive as well as Psychomotor vigilance task. His research integrates issues of Cognition and Psychomotor learning in his study of Vigilance. His research in Sleep restriction intersects with topics in Calorie, Gerontology, Sleep debt, Bedtime and Polysomnography.
His primary areas of investigation include Sleep deprivation, Sleep in non-human animals, Audiology, Alertness and Circadian rhythm. He interconnects Developmental psychology, Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance and Vigilance in the investigation of issues within Sleep deprivation. His study in Sleep in non-human animals is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Young adult, Internal medicine, Physiology and Endocrinology.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Audiology, Physical therapy is strongly linked to Polysomnography. His studies in Alertness integrate themes in fields like Aeronautics, Crew and Operations management. His study focuses on the intersection of Circadian rhythm and fields such as Wakefulness with connections in the field of Nap.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Sleep in non-human animals, Audiology, Sleep deprivation, Sleep restriction and Alertness. Sleep in non-human animals is closely attributed to Developmental psychology in his study. His Audiology research includes elements of Differential vulnerability, Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance, Eye movement and Polysomnography.
His Sleep deprivation research entails a greater understanding of Neuroscience. His research investigates the connection with Sleep restriction and areas like Wakefulness which intersect with concerns in Working memory. His Alertness study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Psychomotor learning, Randomized controlled trial, Duty and Physical therapy.
His main research concerns Cognition, Sleep deprivation, Sleep in non-human animals, Actigraphy and Cognitive test. His biological study deals with issues like Neuroimaging, which deal with fields such as Vulnerability and Hippocampal formation. David F. Dinges has researched Sleep deprivation in several fields, including Vigilance, Psychomotor learning, Alertness, Wakefulness and Circadian rhythm.
His Sleep in non-human animals research is mostly focused on the topic Sleep duration. He works mostly in the field of Actigraphy, limiting it down to concerns involving Internal medicine and, occasionally, Psychomotor vigilance task, Institutional review board, Academic year and Burnout. His Cognitive test research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Stimulus, Cognitive psychology, Head-Down Tilt and Test forms.
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The Cumulative Cost of Additional Wakefulness: Dose-Response Effects on Neurobehavioral Functions and Sleep Physiology From Chronic Sleep Restriction and Total Sleep Deprivation
Hans P. A. Van Dongen;Greg Maislin;Janet M. Mullington;David F. Dinges.
Cumulative sleepiness, mood disturbance, and psychomotor vigilance performance decrements during a week of sleep restricted to 4-5 hours per night
David F. Dinges;Frances Pack;Katherine Williams;Kelly A. Gillen.
Neurocognitive Consequences of Sleep Deprivation
Jeffrey S. Durmer;David F. Dinges.
Seminars in Neurology (2005)
Behavioral and physiological consequences of sleep restriction
Siobhan Banks;David F. Dinges.
Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine (2007)
Objective Measurement of Patterns of Nasal CPAP Use by Patients with Obstructive Sleep Apnea
Nancy Barone Kribbs;Allan I. Pack;Lewis R. Kline;Philip L. Smith.
The American review of respiratory disease (1993)
Microcomputer analyses of performance on a portable, simple visual RT task during sustained operations
David F. Dinges;John W. Powell.
Behavior Research Methods Instruments & Computers (1985)
The Working Hours Of Hospital Staff Nurses And Patient Safety
Ann E. Rogers;Wei Ting Hwang;Linda D. Scott;Linda H. Aiken.
Effect of sleep loss on C-Reactive protein, an inflammatory marker of cardiovascular risk ☆
Hans K Meier-Ewert;Paul M Ridker;Nader Rifai;Meredith M Regan.
Journal of the American College of Cardiology (2004)
Catastrophes, sleep, and public policy: consensus report
M M Mitler;M A Carskadon;C A Czeisler;W C Dement.
An overview of sleepiness and accidents.
David F. Dinges.
Journal of Sleep Research (1995)
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