International Journal on Disability and Human Development
Official journal of the the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development in Israel
Editor-in-Chief: Merrick, Joav
Editorial Board Member: Brooks, Tony / Carmeli, Eli / Dalton, Arthur J / Davidson, Philip W / Galil, Ahron / Heller, Tamar / Huff, Marlene B. / Janicki, Matthew P. / Kerr, Mike / Levy, Howard B / Lindström, Bengt / Morad, Mohammed / Omar, Hatim A. / Prasher, Vee / Shek, Daniel T.L. / Sher, Leo / Stratakis, Constantine A / Postolache, Teodor T.
4 Issues per year
Volume 13 (2014)
Volume 12 (2013)
Volume 11 (2012)
Volume 10 (2011)
Volume 9 (2010)
Volume 8 (2009)
Volume 7 (2008)
Volume 6 (2007)
Volume 5 (2006)
Volume 4 (2005)
Volume 3 (2003)
Volume 2 (2001)
Most Downloaded Articles
- Validation of a Chinese version of the Assessing Emotions Scale for measuring the emotional intelligence of Chinese adolescents by Ko, Flora S.L. and Siu, Andrew M.H.
- Benefits of inclusion and segregation for individuals with disabilities in leisure by Choi, Hong Suk/ Johnson, Britton and Kriewitz, Kenneth
- Effects of treatment of reading skills in a child with borderline intellectual functioning by Di Blasi, Francesco D./ Savelli, Enrico/ Zingale, Marinella/ Buono, Serafino and Di Nuovo, Santo F.
- Interventions to improve access to fresh food in vulnerable communities: a review of the literature by Smith, Denise/ Miles-Richardson, Stephanie/ Dill, LeConté and Archie-Booker, Elaine
Low-cost optical tracking for collaborative applications in immersive virtual environments
1School of Systems Engineering, University of Reading, Whiteknights, Reading, UK
2The Centre for Virtual Environments, University of Salford, University Road, Salford, UK
Citation Information: International Journal on Disability and Human Development. Volume 10, Issue 4, Pages 359–364, ISSN (Online) 2191-0367, ISSN (Print) 2191-1231, DOI: 10.1515/IJDHD.2011.055, August 2011
- Published Online:
We present a novel way of interacting with an immersive virtual environment which involves inexpensive motion-capture using the Wii Remote®. A software framework is also presented to visualize and share this information across two remote CAVETM-like environments. The resulting application can be used to assist rehabilitation by sending motion information across remote sites. The application’s software and hardware components are scalable enough to be used on a desktop computer when home-based rehabilitation is preferred.