David Shinar mainly investigates Computer security, Human factors and ergonomics, Injury prevention, Transport engineering and Simulation. The concepts of his Computer security study are interwoven with issues in False alarm, Tailgating and Driving simulator. His Human factors and ergonomics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Task and Aggression.
His Injury prevention research focuses on Occupational safety and health and how it connects with Suicide prevention, Applied psychology, Cross-cultural and Standardization. His Transport engineering study combines topics in areas such as Distraction, Personality and Driving safety. His Simulation study incorporates themes from Arousal, Cognitive psychology, Contrast, Working memory and Alertness.
His main research concerns Human factors and ergonomics, Injury prevention, Applied psychology, Computer security and Simulation. David Shinar combines subjects such as Task, Occupational safety and health, Suicide prevention and Transport engineering with his study of Human factors and ergonomics. His work often combines Injury prevention and Demography studies.
His research in Applied psychology intersects with topics in Alertness, Hazard perception, Truck and Traffic psychology. His Computer security research incorporates themes from Warning system and Environmental health. His research investigates the connection with Simulation and areas like Visual search which intersect with concerns in Computer vision and Audiology.
His primary areas of investigation include Applied psychology, Human factors and ergonomics, Transport engineering, Injury prevention and Computer security. His work deals with themes such as Visibility, Alertness, Hazard perception and Section, which intersect with Applied psychology. The Human factors and ergonomics study combines topics in areas such as Age and gender, Task, Suicide prevention and Road user.
His study looks at the intersection of Suicide prevention and topics like Occupational safety and health with Injury risk. His work carried out in the field of Injury prevention brings together such families of science as Likert scale, Recall, Pedestrian and Aggression. His studies deal with areas such as Bicycle accidents, Cognitive psychology and Resilience as well as Computer security.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Injury prevention, Human factors and ergonomics, Transport engineering, Computer security and Applied psychology. His study in Injury prevention is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Situational ethics, Anger, Aggression and Recall. His Human factors and ergonomics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cognitive psychology and Suicide prevention.
In the subject of general Transport engineering, his work in Pedestrian is often linked to Efficiency, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His studies in Computer security integrate themes in fields like Signage and Resilience. David Shinar works mostly in the field of Applied psychology, limiting it down to concerns involving Alertness and, occasionally, Visual perception, Daylight, Simulation, Traffic conditions and Visibility.
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Traffic Safety and Human Behavior
Aggressive driving: the contribution of the drivers and the situation
Transportation Research Part F-traffic Psychology and Behaviour (1998)
Psychology on the Road: The Human Factor in Traffic Safety
Aggressive driving: an observational study of driver, vehicle, and situational variables
David Shinar;Richard P. Compton.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2004)
Age, skill, and hazard perception in driving.
Avinoam Borowsky;David Shinar;Tal Oron-Gilad.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2010)
Visual requirements for safety and mobility of older drivers.
David Shinar;Frank Schieber.
Human Factors (1991)
Self-reports of safe driving behaviors in relationship to sex, age, education and income in the US adult driving population.
David Shinar;Edna Schechtman;Richard P. Compton.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2001)
Screening for depression in stroke patients: the reliability and validity of the Center for Epidemiologic Studies Depression Scale.
David Shinar;Cynthia R. Gross;Thomas R. Price;Maryan N Banko.
Effects of practice, age, and task demands, on interference from a phone task while driving.
David Shinar;Noam Tractinsky;Richard P. Compton.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2005)
Reliability of the activities of daily living scale and its use in telephone interview
D Shinar;C R Gross;K S Bronstein;E E Licata-Gehr.
Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation (1987)
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