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Human Error
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  • Cited by 2484
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    2001.

    Wagenaar, Willem A. Hudson, Patrick T. W. and Reason, James T. 1990. Cognitive failures and accidents. Applied Cognitive Psychology, Vol. 4, Issue. 4, p. 273.

    MORAY, NEVILLE 1990. Designing for transportation safety in the light of perception, attention, and mental models. Ergonomics, Vol. 33, Issue. 10-11, p. 1201.

    Reason, James 1990. Types, Tokens and Indicators. Proceedings of the Human Factors Society Annual Meeting, Vol. 34, Issue. 12, p. 885.

    Meshkati, Najmedin 1991. Human factors in large-scale technological systems' accidents: Three Mile Island, Bhopal, Chernobyl. Industrial Crisis Quarterly, Vol. 5, Issue. 2, p. 133.

    Woods, D.D. and Cook, R.I. 1991. Nosocomial automation: technology-induced complexity and human performance. p. 1279.

    Gertman, David I. 1991. Intent: A Method for Calculating Hep Estimates for Decision Based Errors. Proceedings of the Human Factors Society Annual Meeting, Vol. 35, Issue. 15, p. 1090.

    Mumaw, R.J. Roth, E.M. and Stubler, W.F. 1991. An analytic technique for framing control room evaluation issues. p. 1355.

    Lee, W. Pangaro, P. Wilkinson, W. and Gander, S.J. 1991. Including the whys and wherefores in procedural training: intelligent training for emergencies in nuclear power plants. p. 1877.

    Sage, A.P. 1991. A dialog generation and management system for conflict analysis. p. 1978.

    Cook, Richard I. Potter, Scott S. Woods, David D. and McDonald, John S. 1991. Evaluating the human engineering of microprocessor-controlled operating room devices. Journal of Clinical Monitoring, Vol. 7, Issue. 3, p. 217.

    Carrera, John P. Easter, James R. and Watson, Craig D. 1991. Providing Decision Support in Westinghouse Nuclear Power Plant Man-Machine Interface Systems. Proceedings of the Human Factors Society Annual Meeting, Vol. 35, Issue. 10, p. 629.

    Hahn, Heidi Ann and deVries, John A. 1991. Identification of Human Errors of Commission Using Sneak Analysis. Proceedings of the Human Factors Society Annual Meeting, Vol. 35, Issue. 15, p. 1080.

    Tsoukas, Haridimos 1991. The Missing Link: A Transformational View of Metaphors in Organizational Science. Academy of Management Review, Vol. 16, Issue. 3, p. 566.

    Sanderson, Penelope M. 1991. Towards the model human scheduler. International Journal of Human Factors in Manufacturing, Vol. 1, Issue. 3, p. 195.

    Henriksen, Kerm Kaye, Ronald D. and Morisseau, Dolores S. 1991. Toward a Conceptualization of Human Error in Teletherapy. Proceedings of the Human Factors Society Annual Meeting, Vol. 35, Issue. 10, p. 670.

    Jacobsson, Lena and Svensson, Ola 1991. Psychosocial Work Strain of Maintenance Personnel during Annual Outage and Normal Operation in a Nuclear Power Plant. Proceedings of the Human Factors Society Annual Meeting, Vol. 35, Issue. 13, p. 913.

    Roth, E.M. Mumaw, R.J. and Pople, H.E. 1992. Enhancing the training of cognitive skills for improved human reliability: lessons learned from the cognitive environment simulation project. p. 496.

    Rizzi, Dominick A. and Pedersen, Stig Andur 1992. Causality in medicine: Towards a theory and terminology. Theoretical Medicine, Vol. 13, Issue. 3, p. 233.

    Wreathall, J. and Reason, J. 1992. Human errors and disasters. p. 448.

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Book description

Human Error, published in 1991, is a major theoretical integration of several previously isolated literatures. Particularly important is the identification of cognitive processes common to a wide variety of error types. Technology has now reached a point where improved safety can only be achieved on the basis of a better understanding of human error mechanisms. In its treatment of major accidents, the book spans the disciplinary gulf between psychological theory and those concerned with maintaining the reliability of hazardous technologies. As such, it is essential reading not only for cognitive scientists and human factors specialists, but also for reliability engineers and risk managers. No existing book speaks with so much clarity to both the theorists and the practitioners of human reliability.

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