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Article
On the use of inertial sensors in educational engagement activities
Procedia engineering
  • Hugo Espinosa, Griffith University
  • Jim Lee, Charles Darwin University
  • Justin Keogh, Bond University
  • Josie Grigg, Bond University
  • Daniel James, Griffith University
Date of this Version
10-1-2015
Document Type
Journal Article
Publication Details

Published Version

Espinosa, H., Lee, J., Keogh, J., Grigg, J., & James, D. (2015). On the use of inertial sensors in educational engagement activities. Procedia engineering. 112, 262-266.

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© Copyright, The Authors, 2015

2015 HERDC Submission

Distribution License
Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0
Abstract

Wearable sensors have been successfully used for a few decades in different sporting applications and its use has been constrained mostly to research projects. However, its positive impact has been recently adding other directions towards education, commercial and servicing. The establishment of Sports Engineering as a discipline is playing an important role in Australian universities where relevant material and emerging technologies are required to be taught and in certain circumstances developed. Some of these technologies include the adoption of inertial sensors (accelerometers and gyroscopes). This paper shares the impact of inertial sensors in building engagement in different educational activities at secondary level, with the purpose of engaging them into Sports Engineering disciplines, and at tertiary level through teaching undergraduate and postgraduate programs.

Citation Information
Hugo Espinosa, Jim Lee, Justin Keogh, Josie Grigg, et al.. "On the use of inertial sensors in educational engagement activities" Procedia engineering Vol. 112 (2015) p. 262 - 266 ISSN: 1877-7058
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/justin_keogh/78/