Coriolis effect (perception)

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In psychophysical perception, the Coriolis effect (also referred to as the Coriolis illusion) is the misperception of body orientation and induced nausea due to the Coriolis force.[1][2][3][4] The Coriolis effect is a concern for pilots, where it can cause extreme disorientation.[5][6][7][8]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jeffrey W. Vincoli (1999). Lewis' dictionary of occupational and environmental safety and health. CRC Press. p. 245. ISBN 1-56670-399-9.
  2. ^ Mark S Sanders & Ernest J McCormick (1993). Human Factors in Engineering and Design (7th ed.). McGraw-Hill. p. 644. ISBN 0-07-112826-3.
  3. ^ Sheldon M. Ebenholtz (2001). Oculomotor Systems and Perception. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-80459-0.
  4. ^ George Mather (2006). Foundations of perception. Taylor & Francis. ISBN 0-86377-835-6.
  5. ^ Arnauld E. Nicogossian (1996). Space biology and medicine. Reston, VA: American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Inc. p. 337. ISBN 1-56347-180-9.
  6. ^ Thomas Brandt (2003). Vertigo: Its Multisensory Syndromes. Springer. p. 416. ISBN 0-387-40500-3.
  7. ^ Fred H. Previc, William R. Ercoline (2004). Spatial Disorientation in Aviation. Reston, VA: American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Inc. p. 249. ISBN 1-56347-654-1.
  8. ^ Gilles Clément (2003). Fundamentals of Space Medicine. Springer. p. 41. ISBN 1-4020-1598-4.

Further reading[edit]

See, for example, Pouly and Young.