Driver Behaviour and Training, Volym 4
Research on driver behaviour over the past two decades has clearly demonstrated that the goals and motivations a driver brings to the driving task are important determinants for driver behaviour. The objective of the Driver Behaviour and Training volumes, and of the conference on which they are based, is to describe and discuss recent advances in the study of this important area. It bridges the gap between practitioners in road safety and theoreticians investigating driving behaviour, from a number of different perspectives and related disciplines.
Educating drivers to be safe for life means a shift in focus from simply developing vehicle-handling skills towards ensuring that drivers are aware of how goals and motivations can influence decision-making throughout their driving career. A major focus within this fourth volume is to consider how driver training needs to be adapted in order to raise awareness of how human factors contribute to unsafe driving behaviour. From this it goes on to promote the development of driver education that considers all the skills that are essential for road safety.
The readership will include road safety researchers from a variety of different academic backgrounds, senior practitioners in the field of driver training from regulatory authorities and professional driver training organisations such as the police service, and private and public sector personnel.
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How Can Reflecting Teams Contribute to Enhanced Driving
Understandingthe Unique Contribution of Aversion to Risk
Investigating the Link Between Impulsivity
8Relationships Between Driving Style Selfreported Driving
9Public Perception of Risk of Being Caught Committing Traffic
Encouraging Rider Behaviour Change by Using Respected
TheMotorcycle RiderBehaviour Questionnaire MRBQ
Contemporary Behavioural Influencesin anOrganisational
From Research to Commercial Fuel Efficiency Training
Identification of Barriers toand Facilitators for
24Calibration of anEyetracking System for Variable
25Visual Behaviour ofCar Driversin Road Traffic
TheContinuous Evaluation of Driver Rehabilitation
An Observational Survey of Driving Distractions in England
The Role of the Psychologist in a Moped Rider Training
14Interim Evaluation oftheUKs National RIDE Scheme
Icons for Actions in a Driving Simulator
27Contributory Factors for Incidents Involving Local and Non
28Severity ofInjury Outcomes for Older Drivers Involvedin