Original publisher: Washington, D.C.: Federal Aviation Administration, Office of Aerospace Medicine; [Ft. Belvoir, VA: Available through the Defense Technical Information Center, . OCLC Number: (OCoLC)650094165 Subject: Aeronautics -- Human factors. Excerpt: ... correction for that attrition ( all Phase 2 page views were where n = the ith page's number of views and T = view multiplied by 50 / 44 ). duration ( is the symbol for q median q ). Figure 5 shows did the overall decrease in page views mean that, by the result. Phase 2, pilots started disregarding their preflight weather For example, Figure 5 ( right ) shows that the page 4 briefings? not necessarily. The simplest explanation for variants ( convective outlook ) were low-dwell pages in the drop may be just that pilots had already used the both Phases 1 and 2. Again, pages below the 45 dashed computerized system once. If some remembered which identity line ( e.g., 8, 12, 15 ) gained dwell in Phase 2. pages they preferred ( or did not prefer ), that would pre-Higher-dwell pages of interest ( labeled in Figure 5 ) were dictably decrease the overall Phase 2 page views. Dwell increased page content during Phase 2? In a sense, some pages did seem q more popular q than others. In Figure 4 ( left and right ) the q least popular q pages 07 Winds / temps ( text ) no are clustered near the lower left, and the q most popular q 09 TAF Java tool no near the upper right. For instance, the page 4 variants 11 FA ( area forecast, text ) no ( convectiveoutlook ) uniformly received very few views. 13 MeTAR Java tool no In contrast, pages 9 ( TAF Java Tool ) and 14 ( looping 12 PIRePs Yes neXRAd ) received the highest number of views. examining this issue of q popularity q more deeply, 08...Original publisher: Washington, D.C.: Federal Aviation Administration, Office of Aerospace Medicine; [Ft.
|Title||:||Effects of Video Weather Training Products, Web-Based Preflight Weather Briefing|
|Publisher||:||Books LLC - 2011-10|