Observations on human-technology interaction aspects in remote handling for fusion

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Remote handling can been seen as cooperation between human and machine. One of the characteristics of remote handling is that there is always a human involved in the technique: there is always a human guiding and supervising the movements and deciding the actions of the machine. Unlike many other fields of remote handling for fusion, the human–technology interaction side has not been studied carefully recently. The state-of-the-art research about different kinds of remote handling systems shows that there is a lot of information available in this subject, but there is a clear need for studies where the special needs of ITER are taken into account.

During the PREFIT programme, the human-interaction aspects of remote handling have been studied, and the goal has been to find solutions compatible with ITER. Some of the aspects that make ITER a unique system are its new technology combining state-of-the-art knowledge from several different fields, and its very international working environment. When discussing the human aspects, the fact of the multinational cooperation cannot be neglected.

Since the majority of the information found in the literature review is not about remote handling, references need to be taken from other industries, like aviation. This article consists of ITER remote handling relevant findings in state-of-the-art research and information and knowledge gained during the PREFIT programme, especially during the training periods at JET in Culham and at CEA in Fontenay-aux-Roses. It also discusses the importance of human–technology interaction field in remote handling, especially in ITER.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1697-1701
Number of pages5
JournalFusion Engineering and Design
Volume84
Issue number7-11
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2009
MoE publication typeA1 Journal article-refereed
Event25th Symposium on Fusion Technology, SOFT-25 - Rostock, Germany
Duration: 15 Sep 200819 Sep 2008

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Fusion reactions
Aviation
Industry

Keywords

  • Remote handling
  • Human-technology interactions
  • ITER
  • PREFIT

Cite this

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title = "Observations on human-technology interaction aspects in remote handling for fusion",
abstract = "Remote handling can been seen as cooperation between human and machine. One of the characteristics of remote handling is that there is always a human involved in the technique: there is always a human guiding and supervising the movements and deciding the actions of the machine. Unlike many other fields of remote handling for fusion, the human–technology interaction side has not been studied carefully recently. The state-of-the-art research about different kinds of remote handling systems shows that there is a lot of information available in this subject, but there is a clear need for studies where the special needs of ITER are taken into account.During the PREFIT programme, the human-interaction aspects of remote handling have been studied, and the goal has been to find solutions compatible with ITER. Some of the aspects that make ITER a unique system are its new technology combining state-of-the-art knowledge from several different fields, and its very international working environment. When discussing the human aspects, the fact of the multinational cooperation cannot be neglected.Since the majority of the information found in the literature review is not about remote handling, references need to be taken from other industries, like aviation. This article consists of ITER remote handling relevant findings in state-of-the-art research and information and knowledge gained during the PREFIT programme, especially during the training periods at JET in Culham and at CEA in Fontenay-aux-Roses. It also discusses the importance of human–technology interaction field in remote handling, especially in ITER.",
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Observations on human-technology interaction aspects in remote handling for fusion. / Salminen, Karoliina.

In: Fusion Engineering and Design, Vol. 84, No. 7-11, 2009, p. 1697-1701.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

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