Transport engineering, Human factors and ergonomics, Systems analysis, Simulation and Risk management framework are his primary areas of study. Michael G. Lenné interconnects Identification, Teamwork, Task analysis, Systems thinking and Occupational safety and health in the investigation of issues within Transport engineering. His Systems thinking research includes elements of Data system and Cognitive work analysis.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Causation, Intersection, Applied psychology and Component in addition to Human factors and ergonomics. His Systems analysis study combines topics in areas such as Systems theory, Types of road, Risk analysis and Pedestrian. The Simulation study combines topics in areas such as Task, Distraction, Human–computer interaction and Eye movement.
His primary areas of investigation include Transport engineering, Human factors and ergonomics, Applied psychology, Distraction and Simulation. His Transport engineering study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Driving simulator. His Human factors and ergonomics research incorporates themes from Injury prevention, Occupational safety and health, Systems analysis and Causation.
His Occupational safety and health study frequently links to other fields, such as Suicide prevention. In most of his Applied psychology studies, his work intersects topics such as Computer security. Michael G. Lenné performs integrative study on Context and Decision model in his works.
Michael G. Lenné focuses on Distraction, Situation awareness, Cognitive work analysis, Systems thinking and Applied psychology. His research in Distraction intersects with topics in Engineering management, Truck and Simulation, Driving simulator. Among his Situation awareness studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as Public relations, Knowledge management, Transport engineering, Measure and Cognition.
His study in Roundabout and Rural roads falls under the purview of Transport engineering. His research integrates issues of Complex system, Work domain analysis, Management science and Underpinning in his study of Cognitive work analysis. His Systems thinking study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mathematics education, Causation and Engineering ethics.
His primary areas of study are Situation awareness, Automation, Applied psychology, Distraction and Systems thinking. His Automation research integrates issues from Intersection, Traffic conditions and Road transport. His Applied psychology research incorporates elements of Teamwork, Perceived safety, Road user and Diversity.
Michael G. Lenné has included themes like Aeronautics and Alertness in his Distraction study. His work carried out in the field of Systems thinking brings together such families of science as Pedestrian and Engineering ethics. Driving simulator is closely connected to Ecological interface design in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Transport engineering.
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Time of day variations in driving performance
Michael G. Lenné;Thomas J. Triggs;Jennifer R. Redman.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (1997)
Predicting driver drowsiness using vehicle measures: recent insights and future challenges.
Charles Liu;Simon Grant Hosking;Simon Grant Hosking;Michael Graeme Lenne.
Journal of Safety Research (2009)
Driver engagement in distracting activities and the strategies used to minimise risk
Kristie L. Young;Michael G. Lenné.
Safety Science (2010)
Driver inattention and driver distraction in serious casualty crashes: Data from the Australian National Crash In-depth Study
Vanessa Clare Beanland;Michael Patrick Fitzharris;Kristie Lee Young;Michael Graeme Lenne.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2013)
A systems approach to accident causation in mining: an application of the HFACS method.
Michael G. Lenné;Paul M. Salmon;Charles C. Liu;Margaret Trotter.
The effects of cannabis and alcohol on simulated arterial driving: Influences of driving experience and task demand
Michael Graeme Lenne;Paul Mark Dietze;Thomas James Triggs;Susan Louise Walmsley.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2010)
Is there a case for driver training? A review of the efficacy of pre- and post-licence driver training
Vanessa Clare Beanland;Natassia Kate Goode;Paul Matthew Salmon;Michael Graeme Lenne;Michael Graeme Lenne.
The crash at Kerang: Investigating systemic and psychological factors leading to unintentional non-compliance at rail level crossings.
Paul Matthew Salmon;Paul Matthew Salmon;Gemma Read;Neville Anthony Stanton;Michael Graeme Lenne.
Simulation of safety: a review of the state of the art in road safety simulation modelling.
William Young;Amir Sobhani;Michael Graeme Lenne;Majid Sarvi.
The effects of on-street parking and road environment visual complexity on travel speed and reaction time
Jessica Edquist;Christina M. Rudin-Brown;Michael G. Lenné.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2012)
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