Using ergonomics in forensics can help prevent the recurrence of system failures through engineering or administrative controls. It can also raise the level of concern among professionals and the public regarding product, workplace, and service safety due to perceived exposure to liability. Even with such a potentially important and broad impact, f

part II|2 pages

Human Performance in the Legal Context

chapter 9|13 pages

Causation Issues in Workers’ Compensation

ByRoger C. Jensen, Francisco J. Bricio

chapter 12|37 pages

Memory for Conversation on Trial

ByDeborah Davis, Markus Kemmelmeier, William C. Follette

part III|2 pages

Driving Environments

chapter 14|33 pages

Estimating Driver Response Times

ByJeffrey W. Muttart

chapter 15|30 pages

Pedestrian Injury Issues in Litigation 1

ByRichard A. Olsen

chapter 16|21 pages

Pedestrian Accidents in Traffic 1

ByRobert Dewar

chapter 17|25 pages

Commercial Motor Vehicle Collisions

ByDennis Wylie

chapter 18|25 pages

Human Factors Issues in Motorcycle Collisions

ByPeter A. Hancock, Tal Oron-Gilad, David R. Thom

part IV|2 pages

Physical and Cognitive Factors

part V|2 pages

Product Liability and Warnings

chapter 26|15 pages

Human Factors Issues to Be Considered by Product Liability Experts

ByAlison G. Vredenburgh, Ilene B. Zackowitz

chapter 27|12 pages

Products Liability Law: What Engineering Experts Need to Know

ByDick Moll, Patricia A. Robinson, Henry M. Hobscheid

chapter 30|17 pages

The Warning Expert

ByKenneth R. Laughery, Michael S. Wogalter

chapter 32|25 pages

Legibility of Warnings in Color

ByThorny Nilsson, Murray Kaiserman

part VI|2 pages

Human Factors Applications

part VII|2 pages

Human Factors Terminology