I am an Associate Professor of Cognitive Ergonomics in the Department of Kinesiology and hold adjunct appointments in Civil Engineering and Psychology. I leverage my background in cognitive science to understand how attention functions during the human interaction with machines. While the bulk of my research applies to road transportation and vehicle automation, I also explore the Cognitive Ergonomics factors at play in the human interaction with a broader range of systems. As co-founder of Red Rock Human Factors Consulting, I offer consulting services on legal cases involving human factors, human error, distracted driving and transportation safety.
I am an Assistant professor at the University of Windsor in the Dept of Electrical and Computer Engineering. My research expertise is in developing algorithms for autonomous systems, namely, cyber-physical systems, cyber-human systems, and human-physical systems (also known as human-machine systems). I also work with students on human computer interaction, cognitive context detection using psycho-physiological measurements (especially, eye-tracking measurements), and optimal task reallocation in human-machine systems.
I am post-graduate Research Associate in Human Factors Engineering, doing research in human-machine systems automation. I work on collection, analysis, and interpretation of data from physiological factors. I also focus on addressing challenges in sensors to upgrade the working in semi-autonomous vehicles.
Traveling halfway across the globe in pursuance of my second master’s degree in Human Kinetics is an experience I will be in awe forever. While having almost a decade of hands-on experience in System Engineering and a master’s degree in Engineering Management, the HK program keeps introducing me to new innovative ideas. I am confident to state that I will be applying the knowledge I acquired to my future career. I aspire to become one of the leading researchers and developers in Human factors, Artificial Intelligence technology and automated driving in Canada. Specifically, targeting aspiring young females to pursue their dreams in a male dominated industry
I am a graduate student in the department of electrical engineering at the University of Windsor. At the human systems lab, I work as a graduate research assistant. I am particularly interested in data collection, data analysis, and finding relations between physiological signals and cognitive workload.