Author ORCID Identifier
Information Science, 1.6 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES, 2.2 ELECTRICAL, ELECTRONIC, INFORMATION ENGINEERING
The ability to see or hide one’s own image is a typical feature of video conferencing platforms. This study will conduct an EEG-based neurobiological experiment to determine if the self-view mode generates video conference fatigue and if this differs between males and females. 40 volunteers will participate in a simulated video conference meeting with the self-view mode on and off at different times. In addition, an EEG-based fatigue monitor will be proposed to demonstrate the level of human mental fatigue. The experimental insights will provide direct biological evidence of the impact of video conferencing features on the user experience and these will be of benefit to inform the design of web conferencing platforms and improve the user experience of video conferencing.
J. Xu, E Whelan, A O'Brien and D O’Hora, "Does Self-View Mode Generate Video Conferencing Fatigue? An Experiment using EEG Signals," NeuroIS Retreat 2023, Vienna, Austria, 2023, pp. 73-81.
Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-No Derivative Works 4.0 International License.
Available for download on Monday, September 30, 2024