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2018


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Softness, Warmth, and Responsiveness Improve Robot Hugs

Block, A. E., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

International Journal of Social Robotics, 11(1):49-64, October 2018 (article)

Abstract
Hugs are one of the first forms of contact and affection humans experience. Due to their prevalence and health benefits, roboticists are naturally interested in having robots one day hug humans as seamlessly as humans hug other humans. This project's purpose is to evaluate human responses to different robot physical characteristics and hugging behaviors. Specifically, we aim to test the hypothesis that a soft, warm, touch-sensitive PR2 humanoid robot can provide humans with satisfying hugs by matching both their hugging pressure and their hugging duration. Thirty relatively young and rather technical participants experienced and evaluated twelve hugs with the robot, divided into three randomly ordered trials that focused on physical robot characteristics (single factor, three levels) and nine randomly ordered trials with low, medium, and high hug pressure and duration (two factors, three levels each). Analysis of the results showed that people significantly prefer soft, warm hugs over hard, cold hugs. Furthermore, users prefer hugs that physically squeeze them and release immediately when they are ready for the hug to end. Taking part in the experiment also significantly increased positive user opinions of robots and robot use.

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link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]

2018


link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]


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Direct Sparse Odometry With Rolling Shutter

Schubert, D., Usenko, V., Demmel, N., Stueckler, J., Cremers, D.

European Conference on Computer Vision (ECCV), September 2018, accepted as oral presentation (conference)

ev

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Deep Virtual Stereo Odometry: Leveraging Deep Depth Prediction for Monocular Direct Sparse Odometry

Yang, N., Wang, R., Stueckler, J., Cremers, D.

European Conference on Computer Vision (ECCV), September 2018, accepted as oral presentation, arXiv 1807.02570 (conference)

ev

link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]


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Discovering and Teaching Optimal Planning Strategies

Lieder, F., Callaway, F., Krueger, P. M., Das, P., Griffiths, T. L., Gul, S.

In The 14th biannual conference of the German Society for Cognitive Science, GK, September 2018 (inproceedings)

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Project Page [BibTex]

Project Page [BibTex]


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Discovering Rational Heuristics for Risky Choice

Gul, S., Krueger, P. M., Callaway, F., Griffiths, T. L., Lieder, F.

The 14th biannual conference of the German Society for Cognitive Science, GK, The 14th biannual conference of the German Society for Cognitive Science, GK, September 2018 (conference)

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Project Page [BibTex]

Project Page [BibTex]


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Complexity, Rate, and Scale in Sliding Friction Dynamics Between a Finger and Textured Surface

Khojasteh, B., Janko, M., Visell, Y.

Nature Scientific Reports, 8(13710), September 2018 (article)

Abstract
Sliding friction between the skin and a touched surface is highly complex, but lies at the heart of our ability to discriminate surface texture through touch. Prior research has elucidated neural mechanisms of tactile texture perception, but our understanding of the nonlinear dynamics of frictional sliding between the finger and textured surfaces, with which the neural signals that encode texture originate, is incomplete. To address this, we compared measurements from human fingertips sliding against textured counter surfaces with predictions of numerical simulations of a model finger that resembled a real finger, with similar geometry, tissue heterogeneity, hyperelasticity, and interfacial adhesion. Modeled and measured forces exhibited similar complex, nonlinear sliding friction dynamics, force fluctuations, and prominent regularities related to the surface geometry. We comparatively analysed measured and simulated forces patterns in matched conditions using linear and nonlinear methods, including recurrence analysis. The model had greatest predictive power for faster sliding and for surface textures with length scales greater than about one millimeter. This could be attributed to the the tendency of sliding at slower speeds, or on finer surfaces, to complexly engage fine features of skin or surface, such as fingerprints or surface asperities. The results elucidate the dynamical forces felt during tactile exploration and highlight the challenges involved in the biological perception of surface texture via touch.

hi

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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A Robust Soft Lens for Tunable Camera Application Using Dielectric Elastomer Actuators

Nam, S., Yun, S., Yoon, J. W., Park, S., Park, S. K., Mun, S., Park, B., Kyung, K.

Soft robotics, Mary Ann Liebert, Inc., August 2018 (article)

Abstract
Developing tunable lenses, an expansion-based mechanism for dynamic focus adjustment can provide a larger focal length tuning range than a contraction-based mechanism. Here, we develop an expansion-tunable soft lens module using a disk-type dielectric elastomer actuator (DEA) that creates axially symmetric pulling forces on a soft lens. Adopted from a biological accommodation mechanism in human eyes, a soft lens at the annular center of a disk-type DEA pair is efficiently stretched to change the focal length in a highly reliable manner. A soft lens with a diameter of 3mm shows a 65.7% change in the focal length (14.3–23.7mm) under a dynamic driving voltage signal control. We confirm a quadratic relation between lens expansion and focal length that leads to large focal length tunability obtainable in the proposed approach. The fabricated tunable lens module can be used for soft, lightweight, and compact vision components in robots, drones, vehicles, and so on.

hi

link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


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Task-Driven PCA-Based Design Optimization of Wearable Cutaneous Devices

Pacchierotti, C., Young, E. M., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

IEEE Robotics and Automation Letters, 3(3):2214-2221, July 2018, Presented at ICRA 2018 (article)

Abstract
Small size and low weight are critical requirements for wearable and portable haptic interfaces, making it essential to work toward the optimization of their sensing and actuation systems. This paper presents a new approach for task-driven design optimization of fingertip cutaneous haptic devices. Given one (or more) target tactile interactions to render and a cutaneous device to optimize, we evaluate the minimum number and best configuration of the device’s actuators to minimize the estimated haptic rendering error. First, we calculate the motion needed for the original cutaneous device to render the considered target interaction. Then, we run a principal component analysis (PCA) to search for possible couplings between the original motor inputs, looking also for the best way to reconfigure them. If some couplings exist, we can re-design our cutaneous device with fewer motors, optimally configured to render the target tactile sensation. The proposed approach is quite general and can be applied to different tactile sensors and cutaneous devices. We validated it using a BioTac tactile sensor and custom plate-based 3-DoF and 6-DoF fingertip cutaneous devices, considering six representative target tactile interactions. The algorithm was able to find couplings between each device’s motor inputs, proving it to be a viable approach to optimize the design of wearable and portable cutaneous devices. Finally, we present two examples of optimized designs for our 3-DoF fingertip cutaneous device.

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link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


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Teaching a Robot Bimanual Hand-Clapping Games via Wrist-Worn IMUs

Fitter, N. T., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

Frontiers in Robotics and Artificial Intelligence, 5(85), July 2018 (article)

Abstract
Colleagues often shake hands in greeting, friends connect through high fives, and children around the world rejoice in hand-clapping games. As robots become more common in everyday human life, they will have the opportunity to join in these social-physical interactions, but few current robots are intended to touch people in friendly ways. This article describes how we enabled a Baxter Research Robot to both teach and learn bimanual hand-clapping games with a human partner. Our system monitors the user's motions via a pair of inertial measurement units (IMUs) worn on the wrists. We recorded a labeled library of 10 common hand-clapping movements from 10 participants; this dataset was used to train an SVM classifier to automatically identify hand-clapping motions from previously unseen participants with a test-set classification accuracy of 97.0%. Baxter uses these sensors and this classifier to quickly identify the motions of its human gameplay partner, so that it can join in hand-clapping games. This system was evaluated by N = 24 naïve users in an experiment that involved learning sequences of eight motions from Baxter, teaching Baxter eight-motion game patterns, and completing a free interaction period. The motion classification accuracy in this less structured setting was 85.9%, primarily due to unexpected variations in motion timing. The quantitative task performance results and qualitative participant survey responses showed that learning games from Baxter was significantly easier than teaching games to Baxter, and that the teaching role caused users to consider more teamwork aspects of the gameplay. Over the course of the experiment, people felt more understood by Baxter and became more willing to follow the example of the robot. Users felt uniformly safe interacting with Baxter, and they expressed positive opinions of Baxter and reported fun interacting with the robot. Taken together, the results indicate that this robot achieved credible social-physical interaction with humans and that its ability to both lead and follow systematically changed the human partner's experience.

hi

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Automatically Rating Trainee Skill at a Pediatric Laparoscopic Suturing Task

Oquendo, Y. A., Riddle, E. W., Hiller, D., Blinman, T. A., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

Surgical Endoscopy, 32(4):1840-1857, April 2018 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Electro-Active Polymer Based Soft Tactile Interface for Wearable Devices

Mun, S., Yun, S., Nam, S., Park, S. K., Park, S., Park, B. J., Lim, J. M., Kyung, K. U.

IEEE Transactions on Haptics, 11(1):15-21, Febuary 2018 (article)

Abstract
This paper reports soft actuator based tactile stimulation interfaces applicable to wearable devices. The soft actuator is prepared by multi-layered accumulation of thin electro-active polymer (EAP) films. The multi-layered actuator is designed to produce electrically-induced convex protrusive deformation, which can be dynamically programmable for wide range of tactile stimuli. The maximum vertical protrusion is 650 μm and the output force is up to 255 mN. The soft actuators are embedded into the fingertip part of a glove and front part of a forearm band, respectively. We have conducted two kinds of experiments with 15 subjects. Perceived magnitudes of actuator's protrusion and vibrotactile intensity were measured with frequency of 1 Hz and 191 Hz, respectively. Analysis of the user tests shows participants perceive variation of protrusion height at the finger pad and modulation of vibration intensity through the proposed soft actuator based tactile interface.

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link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


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Robotic Motion Learning Framework to Promote Social Engagement

Burns, R., Jeon, M., Park, C. H.

Applied Sciences, 8(2):241, Febuary 2018, Special Issue "Social Robotics" (article)

Abstract
Imitation is a powerful component of communication between people, and it poses an important implication in improving the quality of interaction in the field of human–robot interaction (HRI). This paper discusses a novel framework designed to improve human–robot interaction through robotic imitation of a participant’s gestures. In our experiment, a humanoid robotic agent socializes with and plays games with a participant. For the experimental group, the robot additionally imitates one of the participant’s novel gestures during a play session. We hypothesize that the robot’s use of imitation will increase the participant’s openness towards engaging with the robot. Experimental results from a user study of 12 subjects show that post-imitation, experimental subjects displayed a more positive emotional state, had higher instances of mood contagion towards the robot, and interpreted the robot to have a higher level of autonomy than their control group counterparts did. These results point to an increased participant interest in engagement fueled by personalized imitation during interaction.

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link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


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The TUM VI Benchmark for Evaluating Visual-Inertial Odometry

Schubert, D., Goll, T., Demmel, N., Usenko, V., Stueckler, J., Cremers, D.

In IEEE International Conference on Intelligent Robots and Systems (IROS), 2018, arXiv:1804.06120 (inproceedings)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Travelling Ultrasonic Wave Enhances Keyclick Sensation

Gueorguiev, D., Kaci, A., Amberg, M., Giraud, F., Lemaire-Semail, B.

In Haptics: Science, Technology, and Applications, pages: 302-312, Springer International Publishing, Cham, 2018 (inproceedings)

Abstract
A realistic keyclick sensation is a serious challenge for haptic feedback since vibrotactile rendering faces the limitation of the absence of contact force as experienced on physical buttons. It has been shown that creating a keyclick sensation is possible with stepwise ultrasonic friction modulation. However, the intensity of the sensation is limited by the impedance of the fingertip and by the absence of a lateral force component external to the finger. In our study, we compare this technique to rendering with an ultrasonic travelling wave, which exerts a lateral force on the fingertip. For both techniques, participants were asked to report the detection (or not) of a keyclick during a forced choice one interval procedure. In experiment 1, participants could press the surface as many time as they wanted for a given trial. In experiment 2, they were constrained to press only once. The results show a lower perceptual threshold for travelling waves. Moreover, participants pressed less times per trial and exerted smaller normal force on the surface. The subjective quality of the sensation was found similar for both techniques. In general, haptic feedback based on travelling ultrasonic waves is promising for applications without lateral motion of the finger.

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Learning to select computations

Callaway, F., Gul, S., Krueger, P., Griffiths, T. L., Lieder, F.

In Uncertainty in Artificial Intelligence: Proceedings of the Thirty-Fourth Conference, 2018 (inproceedings)

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Project Page [BibTex]

Project Page [BibTex]


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Variational Network Quantization

Achterhold, J., Koehler, J. M., Schmeink, A., Genewein, T.

In International Conference on Learning Representations , 2018 (inproceedings)

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link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]


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Schema-related cognitive load influences performance, speech, and physiology in a dual-task setting: A continuous multi-measure approach

Wirzberger, M., Herms, R., Esmaeili Bijarsari, S., Eibl, M., Rey, G. D.

Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications, 3:46, Springer Nature, 2018 (article)

Abstract
Schema acquisition processes comprise an essential source of cognitive demands in learning situations. To shed light on related mechanisms and influencing factors, this study applied a continuous multi-measure approach for cognitive load assessment. In a dual-task setting, a sample of 123 student participants learned visually presented symbol combinations with one of two levels of complexity while memorizing auditorily presented number sequences. Learners’ cognitive load during the learning task was addressed by secondary task performance, prosodic speech parameters (pauses, articulation rate), and physiological markers (heart rate, skin conductance response). While results revealed increasing primary and secondary task performance over the trials, decreases in speech and physiological parameters indicated a reduction in the overall level of cognitive load with task progression. In addition, the robustness of the acquired schemata was confirmed by a transfer task that required participants to apply the obtained symbol combinations. Taken together, the observed pattern of evidence supports the idea of a logarithmically decreasing progression of cognitive load with increasing schema acquisition, and further hints on robust and stable transfer performance, even under enhanced transfer demands. Finally, theoretical and practical consequences consider evidence on desirable difficulties in learning as well as the potential of multimodal cognitive load detection in learning applications.

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Numerical Quadrature for Probabilistic Policy Search

Vinogradska, J., Bischoff, B., Achterhold, J., Koller, T., Peters, J.

IEEE Transactions on Pattern Analysis and Machine Intelligence, pages: 1-1, 2018 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Immersive Low-Cost Virtual Reality Treatment for Phantom Limb Pain: Evidence from Two Cases

Ambron, E., Miller, A., Kuchenbecker, K. J., Buxbaum, L. J., Coslett, H. B.

Frontiers in Neurology, 9(67):1-7, 2018 (article)

hi

DOI Project Page [BibTex]

DOI Project Page [BibTex]


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Omnidirectional DSO: Direct Sparse Odometry with Fisheye Cameras

Matsuki, H., von Stumberg, L., Usenko, V., Stueckler, J., Cremers, D.

IEEE Robotics and Automation Letters (RA-L) & Int. Conference on Intelligent Robots and Systems (IROS), Robotics and Automation Letters (RA-L), IEEE, 2018 (article)

ev

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Exploring Fingers’ Limitation of Texture Density Perception on Ultrasonic Haptic Displays

Kalantari, F., Gueorguiev, D., Lank, E., Bremard, N., Grisoni, L.

In Haptics: Science, Technology, and Applications, pages: 354-365, Springer International Publishing, Cham, 2018 (inproceedings)

Abstract
Recent research in haptic feedback is motivated by the crucial role that tactile perception plays in everyday touch interactions. In this paper, we describe psychophysical experiments to investigate the perceptual threshold of individual fingers on both the right and left hand of right-handed participants using active dynamic touch for spatial period discrimination of both sinusoidal and square-wave gratings on ultrasonic haptic touchscreens. Both one-finger and multi-finger touch were studied and compared. Our results indicate that users' finger identity (index finger, middle finger, etc.) significantly affect the perception of both gratings in the case of one-finger exploration. We show that index finger and thumb are the most sensitive in all conditions whereas little finger followed by ring are the least sensitive for haptic perception. For multi-finger exploration, the right hand was found to be more sensitive than the left hand for both gratings. Our findings also demonstrate similar perception sensitivity between multi-finger exploration and the index finger of users' right hands (i.e. dominant hand in our study), while significant difference was found between single and multi-finger perception sensitivity for the left hand.

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Attention please! Enhanced attention control abilities compensate for instructional impairments in multimedia learning

Wirzberger, M., Rey, G. D.

Journal of Computers in Education, 5(2):243-257, Springer Nature, 2018 (article)

Abstract
Learners exposed to multimedia learning contexts have to deal with a variety of visual stimuli, demanding a conducive design of learning material to maintain limitations in attentional resources. Within the current study, effects and constraints arising from two selected impairing features are investigated in more detail within a computer-based learning task on factor analysis. A sample of 53 students received a combination of textual and pictorial elements that explained the topic, while impaired attention was systematically induced in a 2 × 2 factorial between-subjects design by interrupting system-notifications (with vs. without) and seductive text passages (with vs. without). Learners’ ability for controlled attention was assessed with a standardized psychological attention inventory. Approaching the results, learners receiving seductive text passages spent significantly more time on the learning material. In addition, a moderation effect of attention control abilities on the relationship between interruptions and retention performance resulted. Explanations for the obtained findings are discussed referring to mechanisms of compensation, load, and activation.

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Light field intrinsics with a deep encoder-decoder network

Alperovich, A., Johannsen, O., Strecke, M., Goldluecke, B.

In IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition (CVPR), 2018 (inproceedings)

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link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]


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The Computational Challenges of Pursuing Multiple Goals: Network Structure of Goal Systems Predicts Human Performance

Reichman, D., Lieder, F., Bourgin, D. D., Talmon, N., Griffiths, T. L.

PsyArXiv, 2018 (article)

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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The moderating role of arousal on the seductive detail effect in a multimedia learning setting

Schneider, S., Wirzberger, M., Rey, G. D.

Applied Cognitive Psychology, Wiley, 2018 (article)

Abstract
Arousal has been found to increase learners' attentional resources. In contrast, seductive details (interesting but learning‐irrelevant information) are considered to distract attention away from relevant information and, thus, hinder learning. However, a possibly moderating role of arousal on the seductive detail effect has not been examined yet. In this study, arousal variations were induced via audio files of false heartbeats. In consequence, 100 participants were randomly assigned to a 2 (with or without seductive details) × 2 (lower vs. higher false heart rates) between‐subjects design. Data on learning performance, cognitive load, motivation, heartbeat frequency, and electro‐dermal activity were collected. Results show learning‐inhibiting effects for seductive details and learning‐enhancing effects for higher false heart rates. Cognitive processes mediate both effects. However, the detrimental effect of seductive details was not present when heart rate was higher. Results indicate that the seductive detail effect is moderated by a learner's state of arousal.

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DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


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Sublabel-accurate convex relaxation with total generalized variation regularization

(DAGM Best Master's Thesis Award)

Strecke, M., Goldluecke, B.

In German Conference on Pattern Recognition (Proc. GCPR), 2018 (inproceedings)

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link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]


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Tactile Masking by Electrovibration

Vardar, Y., Güçlü, B., Basdogan, C.

IEEE Transactions on Haptics, 11(4):623-635, 2018 (article)

Abstract
Future touch screen applications will include multiple tactile stimuli displayed simultaneously or consecutively to single finger or multiple fingers. These applications should be designed by considering human tactile masking mechanism since it is known that presenting one stimulus may interfere with the perception of the other. In this study, we investigate the effect of masking on tactile perception of electrovibration displayed on touch screens. Through conducting psychophysical experiments with nine subjects, we measured the masked thresholds of sinusoidal electrovibration bursts (125 Hz) under two masking conditions: simultaneous and pedestal. The masking stimuli were noise bursts, applied at five different sensation levels varying from 2 to 22 dB SL, also presented by electrovibration. For each subject, the detection thresholds were elevated as linear functions of masking levels for both masking types. We observed that the masking effectiveness was larger with pedestal masking than simultaneous masking. Moreover, in order to investigate the effect of tactile masking on our haptic perception of edge sharpness, we compared the perceived sharpness of edges separating two textured regions displayed with and without various masking stimuli. Our results suggest that sharpness perception depends on the local contrast between background and foreground stimuli, which varies as a function of masking amplitude and activation levels of frequency-dependent psychophysical channels.

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vardar_toh2018 DOI [BibTex]

vardar_toh2018 DOI [BibTex]


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CoLoSS: Cognitive load corpus with speech and performance data from a symbol-digit dual-task

Herms, R., Wirzberger, M., Eibl, M., Rey, G. D.

In Proceedings of the 11th International Language Resources and Evaluation Conference (LREC 2018), pages: 4312-4317, European Language Resource Association (ELRA), Miyazaki, Japan, 2018 (inproceedings)

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link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]


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Rational metareasoning and the plasticity of cognitive control

Lieder, F., Shenhav, A., Musslick, S., Griffiths, T. L.

{PLoS Computational Biology}, 14(4):e1006043, Public Library of Science, 2018 (article)

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Project Page [BibTex]

Project Page [BibTex]


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Influences of system response delay on elderly participants’ performance in a virtual memory training

Wirzberger, M., Schmidt, R., Georgi, M., Hardt, W., Brunnett, G., Rey, G. D.

In Annual Meeting of the Europe Chapter of the Human Factors and Ergonomics Society2018, Technology for an Aging Society, Book of Abstracts, pages: 42, Berlin, 2018 (inproceedings)

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link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]


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Over-representation of extreme events in decision making reflects rational use of cognitive resources

Lieder, F., Griffiths, T. L., Hsu, M.

Psychological Review, 125(1):1-32, 2018 (article)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Cognitive load influences performance, speech and physiological parameters in a multimodal dual-task setting

Wirzberger, M., Herms, R., Esmaeili Bijarsari, S., Rey, G. D., Eibl, M.

In Abstracts of the 60th Conference of Experimental Psychologists, pages: 296, Pabst Science Publishers, Lengerich, 2018 (inproceedings)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Guidance or Setting? Exploring the learnability of computer-based instructions in a construction task

Esmaeili Bijarsari, S., Wirzberger, M., Rey, G. D.

In Abstracts of the 60th Conference of Experimental Psychologists, pages: 69, Pabst Science Publishers, Lengerich, 2018 (inproceedings)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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A resource-rational analysis of human planning

Callaway, F., Lieder, F., Das, P., Gul, S., Krueger, P. M., Griffiths, T. L.

In Proceedings of the 40th Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society, 2018 (inproceedings)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Guidance or Setting? Exploring the learnability of computer-based instructions in a construction task

Esmaeili Bijarsari, S., Wirzberger, M., Rey, G. D.

In 51st Conference of the German Psychological Society. Abstracts, pages: 509, Pabst Science Publishers, Lengerich, 2018 (inproceedings)

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[BibTex]

[BibTex]

2012


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Surgical Instrument Vibrations are a Construct-Valid Measure of Technical Skill in Robotic Peg Transfer and Suturing Tasks

Bark, K., Gomez, E. D., Rivera, C., McMahan, W., Remington, A., Murayama, K., Lee, D. I., Dumon, K., Williams, N., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Proc. Hamlyn Symposium on Medical Robotics, pages: 50-51, London, England, July 2012, Oral presentation given by Bark (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

2012


[BibTex]


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Evaluation of Tactile Feedback Methods for Wrist Rotation Guidance

Stanley, A. A., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

IEEE Transactions on Haptics, 5(3):240-251, July 2012 (article)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Spectral Subtraction of Robot Motion Noise for Improved Vibrotactile Event Detection

McMahan, W., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Haptics: Perception, Devices, Mobility, and Communication: Proc. EuroHaptics, Part I, 7282, pages: 326-337, Lecture Notes in Computer Science, Springer, Tampere, Finland, June 2012, Oral presentation given by Kuchenbecker (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Creating realistic virtual textures from contact acceleration data

Romano, J. M., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

IEEE Transactions on Haptics, 5(2):109-119, April 2012, Cover article (article)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Refined Methods for Creating Realistic Haptic Virtual Textures from Tool-Mediated Contact Acceleration Data

Culbertson, H., Romano, J. M., Castillo, P., Mintz, M., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Proc. IEEE Haptics Symposium, pages: 385-391, Vancouver, Canada, March 2012, Poster presentation given by Culbertson (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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VerroTouch: Detection of Instrument Vibrations for Haptic Feedback and Skill Assessment in Robotic Surgery

Gomez, E. D., Bark, K., McMahan, W., Rivera, C., Remington, A., Lee, D. I., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Proc. Annual Meeting of the Society of American Gastrointestinal and Endoscopic Surgeons (SAGES), San Diego, California, USA, March 2012, Emerging Technology Poster presentation given by Gomez. Poster available at \href{http://thesagesmeeting.org/}{http://thesagesmeeting.org/} (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Using Accelerometers to Localize Tactile Contact Events on a Robot Arm

McMahan, W., Romano, J. M., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Proc. Workshop on Advances in Tactile Sensing and Touch-Based Human-Robot Interaction, ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction, Boston, Massachusetts, March 2012, Oral presentation given by McMahan (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Recreating the feel of the human chest in a CPR manikin via programmable pneumatic damping

Stanley, A. A., Healey, S. K., Maltese, M. R., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Proc. IEEE Haptics Symposium, pages: 37-44, Vancouver, Canada, March 2012, Oral presentation given by Stanley (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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HALO: Haptic Alerts for Low-hanging Obstacles in White Cane Navigation

Wang, Y., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Proc. IEEE Haptics Symposium, pages: 527-532, Vancouver, Canada, March 2012, Poster presentation given by Kuchenbecker (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Model Learning and Real-Time Tracking Using Multi-Resolution Surfel Maps

Stueckler, J., Behnke, S.

Proceedings of the AAAI Conference on Artificial Intelligence (AAAI), 2012 (conference)

ev

link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]


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VerroTeach: Visuo-audio-haptic Training for Dental Caries Detection

Maggio, M. P., Parajon, R., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Proc. Annual American Dental Educator’s Association (ADEA) Conference, Orlando, Florida, 2012, Oral presentation given by Maggio (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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RoboCup@Home: Demonstrating Everyday Manipulation Skills in RoboCup@Home

Stueckler, J., Holz, D., Behnke, S.

IEEE Robotics and Automation Magazine (RAM), 19(2):34-42, 2012 (article)

ev

link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


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A Data-Driven Method for Determining Natural Human-Robot Motion Mappings in Teleoperation

Pierce, R. M., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

In Proc. IEEE International Conference on Biomedical Robotics and Biomechatronics, pages: 169-176, Rome, Italy, 2012, Poster presentation given by Pierce (inproceedings)

hi

[BibTex]

[BibTex]


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Bayesian calibration of the hand-eye kinematics of an anthropomorphic robot

Hubert, U., Stueckler, J., Behnke, S.

In Proc. of the 12th IEEE-RAS Int. Conf. on Humanoid Robots (Humanoids), pages: 618-624, November 2012 (inproceedings)

ev

link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


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Shape-Primitive Based Object Recognition and Grasping

Nieuwenhuisen, M., Stueckler, J., Berner, A., Klein, R., Behnke, S.

In Proc. of ROBOTIK, VDE-Verlag, 2012 (inproceedings)

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link (url) [BibTex]

link (url) [BibTex]