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What does HIP stand for?

HIP stands for Human Information Processing

This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Information technology (IT) and computers
  • Science, medicine, engineering, etc.

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Other Resources:
We have 318 other meanings of HIP in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

95 Paperback TL681 Harris (HFI Solutions Ltd, UK) presents a systemic overview of the role of human factors in aviation, covering scientific understandings of human information processing, workload, situation awareness, decision making, error, and individual differences; human-associated issues of pilot selection, training and simulation, stress, fatigue, alcohol, and environmental stressors; machine-associated factors such as display design, aircraft control, automation, and human-computer interaction on the flight deck; and managerial issues such as flight deck safety management, airline safety management, and incident and accident investigation.
It contains 16 chapters discussing fundamental issues including, for humans, perceptual-motor interaction, human information processing, mental models, emotion, cognitive architecture, task loading and stress, motivation and persuasion, and human error identification and, for computers, input technologies and techniques, sensor- and recognition-base input, visual displays, haptic interfaces, nonspeech auditory output, network-based interaction, wearable computers, and design of computer workstations.
The semantic jump can be seen as an internal revolution, a restructuring of reality, a radical, irreversible change in an individual's structural system affecting the individual's human information processing system.
ATR's Human Information Processing Research Laboratory has helped in the development of a wireless tongue pressure sensing system that allows users to maneuver electric equipment using only the tips of their tongues.
The issue of the protection of the confidentiality of sources, while providing important information to those who need it most, is an issue that social scientists can investigate for the development of effective models that take into account human information processing and cognitive limitations and capabilities.
First, as recent research on the psychology of human information processing and decision-making has shown, people exhibit bounded rationality.