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dc.contributor.authorKhan, Masood Mehmood
dc.contributor.authorSherazi, H.
dc.contributor.authorQuain, R.
dc.contributor.editorZhi-Pei Liang
dc.identifier.citationKhan, M.M. and Sherazi, H. and Quain, R. 2014. Tongue-Supported Human-Computer Interaction Systems: A Review, in Zhi-Pei Liang (ed), 36th IEEE International Conference on Engineering in Medicine and Biology, Aug 26 2014, pp. 1410-1415. Chicagi, IL: IEEE Press.

The tongue can substitute human sensory systems and has been used as a medium of input to help impaired patients communicate with the world. Innovative techniques have been employed to realize tongue movement, sense its position and exploit tongue dexterity, in order to achieve Tongue Supported Human Computer Interaction (TSHCI). This paper examines various approaches of using tongue dexterousness in TSHCI systems and introduces two infrared signal supported minimally-invasive TSHCI systems developed at Curtin University. Methods of sensing tongue movement andposition are especially discussed and depending on the employed methods, TSHCI systems are categorized as either invasive or minimally-invasive. A set of system usability criteria is proposed to help build more effective TSHCI systems in future.

dc.publisherIEEE Press
dc.subjectTongue-Supported Systems
dc.subjectTongue-Supported Human-Computer Interaction
dc.titleTongue-Supported Human-Computer Interaction Systems: A Review
dc.typeConference Paper
dcterms.source.titleProceedings of the 2014 IEEE Annual Conference of Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society
dcterms.source.seriesProceedings of the 2014 IEEE Annual Conference of Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society
dcterms.source.conference36th IEEE International Conference on Engineering in Medicine and Biology
dcterms.source.conference-start-dateAug 26 2014
dcterms.source.conferencelocationChicagi, IL
dcterms.source.placeCalifornia USA

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curtin.departmentDepartment of Mechanical Engineering
curtin.accessStatusOpen access

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