aircraft, knowledge elicited from UAV operators performing other missions, in depth analysis of material related to the SEAD mission, and knowledge from other experts with insight into other domain areas that will also serve to shape the application UCAVs within the SEAD mission (i.e., technologists, IADS analysts, threat system operators, etc.). There are no simple recipe-based solutions to the design of these systems, just as there are no simple steps that an operator will follow to ensure SEAD mission success with UCAVs. Rather, we are iteratively attempting to identify and analyze the boundary conditions that will define these systems. Application of these findings to spiral processes of modeling, simulation, and evaluation within realistic SEAD scenarios will be necessary.
Flach J., Eggleston, R., Kuperman, G. & Dominguez C. (In press). SEAD and the UCAV: A Preliminary Cognitive Systems Analysis. AFRL Technical Report. Wright-Patterson AFB, OH.
Klein G. A., Calderwood R., & MacGregor D. ( 1989). Critical decision method for eliciting knowledge. IEEE Transactions on Systems, Man and Cybernetics, Vol 19( 3), 462-472.
Martin C. D., Hughes T. C., & Williams R. ( 1998). Lethal Uninhabited Air Vehicle (UAV) Preliminary Information Requirements Report. Veridian Report No. 63482-97U. Wright-Patterson AFB, OH.
Sheridan T. B. ( 1997). Speculations on future relations between humans and automation. In R. Parasuraman & M. Mouloua (Eds.), Automation and human performance: Theory and applications (pp. 449 - 460). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
Rasmussen J., Pejtersen A., & Goldstein L. ( 1994). Cognitive systems engineering. New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.