Record a person’s natural gaze behavior in real-time and in real world situations with a sampling rate up to 120 Hz.
What eye tracking delivers
Biomechanics applies laws of mechanics to interactions within neuroscience, sports training and kinesiology research fields. Studies often involve the combination of several sensors such as motion capture, force plates or heart rate measurements.
The perception of visual information and the visual system in itself are influencing movement processing and vice versa. The addition of eye tracking to traditional biomechanics assessments allows for a better understanding of visuomotor integration and the interplay between vision, perception and motor control.
SMI’s eye trackers easily integrate with leading motion capture technologies and other external sensors to assess the interactions of eye and body movements. Researchers use these systems to –
- Investigate perception and action coupling in sports
- Study cognitive planning of action sequences
- Analyze biomechanics of actions and the linkage to underlying cognitive processes
- Optimize the initial acquisition of motor skills in strategic situations