- Dillard MB, Warm JS, Funke GJ, Nelson WT, Finomore VS, McClernon CK, Eggemeier FT, Tripp LD, Funke ME. (2018) Vigilance Tasks: Unpleasant, Mentally Demanding, and Stressful Even When Time Flies. Hum Factors. 14:18720818796015.
- Haring KS, Watanabe K, Velonaki M, Tossell CC, Finomore VS (2018). FFAB: the form function attribution bias in human robot interactions. IEEE Transaction on Cognitive and Developmental Systems. Special issues on a sense of interaction in humans and robots: from visual perception to social cognition.
- Tolston MT, Finomore V, Funke GJ, Mancuso V, Brown R, Menke L, Riley MA (2017). Effects of Biasing Information on the Conceptual Structure of Team Communications. Advances in Neuroergonomics and Cognitive Engineering (pp. 433-445). Springer International Publishing.
- Funke GJ, Warm JS, Baldwin CL, Garcia A, Funke ME, Dillard MB, Finomore VS, Matthews G, Greenlee ET (2016). The independence and interdependence of coacting observers in regard to performance efficiency, workload, and stress in a vigilance task. Human Factors, 58, 915-926.
- Greenlee ET, Funke GJ, Warm JS, Sawyer BD, Finomore VS, Mancuso VF, ... Matthews G (2016). Stress and Workload Profiles of Network Analysis: Not All Tasks Are Created Equal. In Advances in Human Factors in Cybersecurity (pp. 153-166). Springer International Publishing.
- Sawyer BD, Finomore VS, Funke G, Warm JS, Matthews G, Hancock PA (2016). Cyber vigilance: the human factor. American Intelligence Journal, 32(2), 157-165.
- Hirshfield L, Bobko P, Barelka AJ, Costa MR, Funke GJ, Mancuso VF, Finomore V, Knott BA (2015). The Role of Human Operators' Suspicion in the Detection of Cyber Attacks. International Journal of Cyber Warfare and Terrorism (IJCWT), 5, 28-44
- Warm JS, Finomore VS, Vidulich MA, Funke ME (2015). Vigilance: a perceptual challenge. In J. Szalma, M. Scerbo, P. Hancock, R. Parasuraman, R. Hoffman (Eds.), Cambridge Handbook of Applied Perception Research (241-283). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
- Sawyer B, Finomore V, Calvo A, Hancock P (2014). Google Glass: A Driving distraction cause or cure. Human Factors, 56,1307-1321.
- Matthews G, Warm JS, Shaw TH, Finomore VS (2014). Predicting battlefield vigilance: A multivariate approach to assessment of attentional resources. Ergonomics, 57, 856-875.
- Shaw TH, Satterfield K, Ramirez R, Finomore VS (2013). Using cerebral hemovelocity to measure workload during a spatialized auditory vigilance task in novice and experienced observers. Ergonomics, 56, 1251-1263.
- Finomore VS, Matthews G, Shaw TH, Warm JS. (2009). Predicting vigilance: A fresh look at an old problem. Ergonomics, 52, 791-808.
- Warm JS, Matthews G, Finomore VS (2008). Vigilance, workload, and stress. In P.A. Hancock & J.L. Szalma (Eds.), Performance under stress. (pp. 115-141). Aldershot, UK: Ashgate.
About Victor Finomore
Dr. Victor Finomore is director of Human Performance and Applied Neuroscience research center at the Rockefeller Neuroscience Institute and assistant professor in the Department of Neuroscience at West Virginia University. Dr. Finomore is also Adjunct Professor in the Department of Chemical and Biomedical Engineering at the Statler College of Engineering and Mineral Resources.
Dr. Finomore received his BS degree in Psychology at the University of Dayton in 2003 and his MA (2006) and PhD (2008) in Experimental Psychology from the University of Cincinnati.
Prior to coming to West Virginia University in 2018, Dr. Finomore served as Technical Advisor for the Warfighter Effectiveness Research Center at the United States Air Force Academy where he led a multidisciplinary team of scientists and engineers along with cadets to carry out cutting-edge research focused on improving human performance. Before his appointment at the United States Air Force Academy, Dr. Finomore was an Engineering Research Psychologist in the Warfighter Interface Division, 711th Human Performance Wing, U.S. Air Force Research Laboratory where he focused on multimodal displays, human performance, neuroergonomics, and advanced technology integration for Battlefield Airmen, Command and Control, and Cyber Operators.
Physiological Measurement and Assessment
As the director of the Human Performance and Applied Neuroscience (HPAN) research center Dr. Finomore is focused on cutting-edge research related to real-time neurophysiological assessment of cognitive processes across diverse populations (Athletes, Military, Patients and the general Population termed AMP2) to implement individualize augmentation for optimized brain health, human performance, recovery, and resilience. The integration of state-of-the-art sensors and experimental procedures with machine learning based analytics provide greater insight into specific brain mechanism and the selection of augmentations specifically for individuals across AMP2. The HPAN carries out basis and applied research efforts in laboratory setting as well as “in the wild”. Cognitive testing is focused on measurements of information processing such as workload, stress, fatigue, attention, and decision-making. As well as multisensory integration and perceptual-motor tasks.