SMW

(redirected from Subjective Mental Workload)
AcronymDefinition
SMWSuper Mario World (game)
SMWSemantic MediaWiki (Web application)
SMWSwiss Military Watch
SMWSystem Management Workstation
SMWStatutory Minimum Wage (various locations)
SMWSpecial Mission Wing (Afghanistan)
SMWSheet Metal Workers
SMWSpecial Marine Warning
SMWSimple Maui Wedding (blog)
SMWStrategic Missile Wing
SMWSolid Municipal Waste
SMWSwiss Medical Weekly
SMWSuper Mario War (gaming)
SMWSmoky Mountain Wrestling
SMWSo Much Win
SMWSociety of Military Widows
SMWStreaming Media World
SMWSparkasse Mühlviertel-West (German bank)
SMWSwedish Microwave AB (est. 1986)
SMWSchares Metal Works (Oelwein, IA)
SMWSoil Mix Wall
SMWSubjective Mental Workload
SMWSetup Manager Wizard (Microsoft Windows)
SMWSports Media Watch
SMWSubmodular Welfare (budget allocation)
SMWSingle Malt Whiskey
SMWStrategic Management Works
SMWSuper Macgyver World
SMWSecurity Manager Workstation
SMWSound Music World (France)
SMWStandard Metal Window
SMWStandard Manufacturing Warranty
References in periodicals archive ?
In their recent review, Wierwille and Eggemeier (1993) briefly discussed context sensitivity as a potential problem for subjective mental workload measures, a problem that we believe has not been sufficiently recognized.
If this range is restricted to the lower or upper end, a subjective mental workload scale's external validity may be compromised, especially for assessments of whether mental workload level exceeds a critical level in a system test and evaluation (Wierwille & Eggemeier, 1993).
The present experiments had two purposes: first, to determine whether range of task difficulty influences ratings on standardized multidimensional subjective mental workload measures, and second, to determine whether testing procedures might be modified to reduce context effects, if present.
These are two of the most widely used standardized multidimensional subjective mental workload techniques (Hill et al.
Given that context influenced subjective mental workload ratings, it would be desirable to develop techniques for controlling its effects.
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