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Issue No.02 - April-June (2013 vol.12)
pp: 28-37
Martin Kusserow , ETH Zurich
Oliver Amft , TU Eindhoven
Gerhard Troster , ETH Zurich
Wearable sensors can provide continuous biosignal measurements, which systems can use to infer psychological stress arousal. The authors deploy such sensors to monitor a public speaker, an on-stage musician, an Olympic ski jumper, and people during everyday life, quantifying stress arousal in varying contexts.
Monitoring, Sensors, Biomedical monitoring, Heart rate, Pervasive computing, Acceleration, Wrist, Wearable computers, Psychology, pervasive computing, wearable computing, body area networks, real-world sensing, affective computing
Martin Kusserow, Oliver Amft, Gerhard Troster, "Monitoring Stress Arousal in the Wild", IEEE Pervasive Computing, vol.12, no. 2, pp. 28-37, April-June 2013, doi:10.1109/MPRV.2012.56
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2. M. Kusserow et al., “Monitoring Stage Fright Outside the Laboratory: An Example in a Professional Musician Using Wearable Sensors,” Medical Problems of Performing Artists, vol. 27, no. 1, 2012, pp. 21–30.
3. M. Kusserow et al., “Arousal Pattern Analysis of an Olympic Champion in Ski Jumping,” Sports Technology, vol. 3, no. 3, 2011, pp. 192–203.
4. M. Myrtek, Heart and Emotion: Ambulatory Monitoring Studies in Everyday Life, Hogrefe & Huber Publishers, 2004.
5. P. Sanches et al., “Mind the Body! Designing a Mobile Stress Management Application Encouraging Personal Reflection,” Proc. 8th ACM Conf. Designing Interactive Systems, ACM, 2010, pp. 47–56.
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