Interactiunea Contextuala dintre Sofer si Autovehicul

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Chapter 1. New Tehnology Implementation
1.1 Argument.
1.2 Development paths in automotive industry .
1.3 Future cars goals .
Chapter 2. Development of an Integrated HMI-concept for 
Active Safety Systems 
2.1. Introduction .
2.2 Advanced Driver Assistance Systems .
2.3 Problem and goal of HMI .
2.3.1 The Control Concept .
2.3.2 Distraction .
2.3.3 Feelings and Mood .
2.4 Designing for safety .
2.4.1 Human-Machine Interaction safety .
2.4.2 Safe in-vehicle design .
2.4.3 Interaction Design .
2.5 Hmi Designing Principles .
2.5.1 The Driver .
2.5.2 The Vehicle .
2.5.3 The Environment .
Chapter 3. Study Of The Hmi Used In Current Contructions
3.1 Integrating New Technology .
3.2 Aide Program - Principles .
3.3 Modern Intefaces In Intellingent Vehicles .
3.4 Case Study: Estimation About Accident Risk Probability .
3.4.1 Method .
3.4.2 Results .
Chapter 4. Dynamic Calculus Of The Intelligent Vehicle
4.1 Input Data .
4.1.1 Choosing the initial parameters .
4.1.2 Choosing the main dimensions of the vehicle .
4.1.3 Choosing the distribution of weight on the axles and on the wheels .
4.1.4 Choosing the values for the wheels and the tyres .
4.2 External characteristic of the engine .
4.3 The maximum speed and the gearbox ratios .
4.4 Dynamic calculus diagrams .
4.5 Power characteristic .
4.6 Braking and stability diagrams .
Chapter 5. Navigation System
5.1 Introduction into navigation system menu .
5.1.1 Control Concept .
5.1.2 Explanation Of Function Selection .
5.2 GPS Navigation .
5.2.1 Map CD/DVD .
5.2.2 Creating An Address Book .
5.3 The computer .
5.3.1 Traveling Time .
5.3.2 Fuel Consumption .
5.3.3 Speed Limit .
5.3.4 Abbreviations Of Display .
Chapter 6. Final Considerations 
Bibliography .

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1. New Tehnology Implementation
1.1 Argument
Roland Gerard Barthes (12 November 1915 - 25 March 1980) was a French literary theorist, philosopher, critic, and semiotician. Barthes' ideas explored a diverse range of fields and he influenced the development of schools of theory including structuralism,semiotics, social theory, anthropology and post-structuralism.
He sad: "I think that cars today are almost the exact equivalent of the great Gothic cathedrals; I mean the supreme creation of an era, conceived with passion by unknown artists, and consumed in image if not in usage by a whole population which appropriates them as a purely magical object."
1.2 Development paths in automotive industry
An automobile, autocar, motor car or car is a wheeled motor vehicle used for transporting passengers, which also carries its own engine or motor. Most definitions of the term specify that automobiles are designed to run primarily on roads, to have seating for one to eight people, to typically have four wheels, and to be constructed principally for the transport of people rather than goods. 
There are approximately 600 million passenger cars worldwide (roughly one car per eleven people). Around the world, there were about 806 million cars and light trucks on the road in 2007; the engines of these burn over a billion cubic meters (260 billion US gallons) of petrol/gasoline and diesel fuel yearly. The numbers are increasing rapidly, especially in China and India.
"They may not be good for the environment, but they sure are fun."
(Brian Laban)
Car bodies are generally made from steel, over the years the process has become more demanding though as companies try to adapt to new styles and demand for performance and economy. Steel is the favourite but now days companies like BMW and alike use recycled steel among other materials.
Another materials that car bodies are also made of are Aluminium, Fibre glass, Carbon Kevlar, plastic and sometimes a mixture of all of those.
If the driver thinks about the interior then there are many other materials included, most of which are similar to household furnishings, wood, plastic, foam, leather, metals, glass etc.
The word automobile comes, via the French automobile from the Ancient Greek word ????? (autos, "self") and the Latin mobilis("movable"); meaning a vehicle that moves itself. The alternative name car is believed to originate from the Latin word carrus or carrum("wheeled vehicle"), or the Middle English word carre ("cart") (from Old North French), in turn these are said to have originated from the Gaulish word karros (a Gallic Chariot).
The large-scale, production-line manufacturing of affordable automobiles was debuted by Ransom Olds in 1902 at his Oldsmobile factory located in Lansing, Michigan and based upon the assembly line techniques pioneered by Marc Isambard Brunel at the Portsmouth Block Mills, England in 1802. The assembly line style of mass production and interchangeable parts had been pioneered in the U.S. by Thomas Blanchard in 1821, at the Springfield Armory in Springfield, Massachusetts. This concept was greatly expanded by Henry Ford, beginning in 1914.
As a result, Ford's cars came off the line in fifteen minute intervals, much faster than previous methods, increasing productivity eightfold (requiring 12.5 man-hours before, 1 hour 33 minutes after), while using less manpower. It was so successful, paint became a bottleneck. Only Japan black would dry fast enough, forcing the company to drop the variety of colors available before 1914, until fast-drying Duco lacquer was developed in 1926. This is the source of Ford's apocryphal remark, "any color as long as it's black". In 1914, an assembly line worker could buy a Model T with four months' pay. 
Fig.1.1 Portrait of Henry Ford (ca. 1919)
Ford's complex safety procedures--especially assigning each worker to a specific location instead of allowing them to roam about--dramatically reduced the rate of injury. The combination of high wages and high efficiency is called "Fordism," and was copied by most major industries. The efficiency gains from the assembly line also coincided with the economic rise of the United States. The assembly line forced workers to work at a certain pace with very repetitive motions which led to more output per worker while other countries were using less productive methods.

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[BEN 01] C. BenAbdelkader, R. Cutler, and L. Davis, "Eigen-Gait: Motion-Based Recognition of People Using Image Self-Similarity", Proc. Int. Conf. Audio- and Video-Based biometric Person Authentication, Halmstad, Sweden, 2001.
[COL 02] R. Collins, R. Gross, and J. Shi, "Silhouette-Based Human Identification from Body Shape and Gait", Proc. Int. Conf. Face, Gesture Recognition, Washington, DC, USA, 2002.
[CUT 77] J. Cutting, and L. Kozlowski, "Recognition of Friends by Their Walk", Proc. Int. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society, 1977.
[DAE ] Kim Daehee, Lee Seungwon, Paik Jooki, "Active Shape Model-Based Gait Recognition Using Infrared Images", International Journal of Signal Processing, Image Processing and Pattern Recognition, Vol. 2, No.4, December 2009
[FAB 00] P. Faber, "Seat occupation detection inside vehicles", presented at the 4th IEEE Southwest Symp. Image Analysis and Interpretation, Apr. 2000.
[HUA 03] K. S. Huang, M. M. Trivedi, and T. Gandhi, "Driver's view and vehicle surround estimation using omnidirectional video stream", presented at the IEEE Intelligent Vehicle Symp., June 2003.
[JAI 99] A. Jain, L. Pankanti, and R. Bolle, "An Identity Verification System Using Fingerprints", Proc. IEEE, vol. 85, 1999.
[KAR 07] E. KARIN, A. LOVSUND, J. WIBERG, "Development of an Integrated HMI-concept for Active Safety Systems", Department of Applied Information Technology, Chalmers University Of Technology And Goteborg University, Goteborg, Sweden 2007
[KRU 98] J. Krumm and G. Kirk, "Video occupant detection for airbag deploy!ment", presented at the IEEE Workshop Applications of Computer Vi!sion, Oct. 1998.
[MUR 96] H. Murase, and R. Sakai, "Moving Object Recognition in Eigenspace Representation", Gait analysis and lip reading'. Pattern Recognition Letters, no. 17, 1996.
[NAT 02] National Highway Transportation and Safety Administration, "Occu!pant Crash Protection Standard", Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Standard 208, Oct. 2002.
[NIX 06]M. Nixon, and J. Carter, "Automatic Recognition by Gait", Proc. IEEE, 94, 2006.
[REY 01] R. Reyna, A. Giralt, and D. Esteve, "Head detection inside vehicles with a modified SVM for safer airbags", presented at the IEEE Conf. Intelli!gent Transportation Systems, Aug. 2001.
[VEG 03] I. Vega, and S. Sarkar, "Statistical Motion Model Based on the Change of Feature Relationships", Human gait-based recognition', IEEE Trans. Pattern Analysis, Machine Intelligence, 2003.
[WWW 01] Car Full Option meanings
[WWW 02] Autovehicle safty
[WWW 03] Autovehicle HMI
[WWW 04] History of autovehicle
[WWW 05] Autovehicle evolution
[WWW 06] Autovehicle Navigation System evolution
[WWW 07] Navigation System Utility Manual

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