NASA webinar Tobii Pro

A webinar with NASA

 

NASA Langley Research Center present their recent pilot performance studies and insights that could advance future training methods.

Watch now

View the presentation

About the webinar

  • A brief introduction into eye tracking as a methodology
  • An in-depth overview from NASA on how they are assessing pilot performance using a combination of psychophysiological measures
  • A discussion on how these metrics can be used in training contexts
  • A recorded Q&A session with the speakers

Watch the session to get inspired and learn how eye tracking empowers ‘out-of-this-world’ breakthroughs!

Ask the speakers a question here!

 

Event Speakers:

NASA Langley Research Chad Stephens

Chad L. Stephens is an aerospace technology researcher with NASA Langley Research Center in the Crew Systems and Aviation Operations Branch since 2009. Mr. Stephens earned a B.S. in Psychology and a M.S. in Psychophysiology. He has performed extensive research in the field of human factors, with over 10 years of experience in the conduct of human subject research, experiment design, and aeronautics. 

NASA Langley Research Kellie Kennedy

Kellie D. Kennedy is an aerospace research engineer with NASA Langley Research Center in the Crew Systems and Aviation Operations Branch since 2012. She earned her Ph.D. in Human Factors at Old Dominion University. Her line of research includes visual attention failures, hypoxia-induced impairment in high performance aircraft, and experimental design. 

NASA is recognized worldwide
as a pioneer of aerospace

With state-of-the-art technology and cutting-edge methods,
they constantly strive to reach new frontiers. Now you have the opportunity to get an inside look at their lab.

NASA Langley Research Center

About Langley Research Center

The NASA Langley Research Center is located in Hampton, Virginia and is the oldest of NASA's field centers. Established in 1917 by the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA), the research center devotes two-thirds of its programs to aeronautics and the rest to space. Langley researchers use more than 40 on-site wind tunnels to study and improve aircraft and spacecraft safety, performance, and efficiency.

Learn more about their lab