EurekaMag.com logo
+ Site Statistics
References:
53,869,633
Abstracts:
29,686,251
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

The three-process model of alertness and its extension to performance, sleep latency, and sleep length



The three-process model of alertness and its extension to performance, sleep latency, and sleep length



Chronobiology International 14(2): 115-123



This paper summarizes a mathematical/computer model for predicting alterness/performance in daily living. The model uses sleep data as input and contains a circadian and a homeostatic component (amount of prior wake and amount of prior sleep), which are summed to yield predicted alertness (on a scale between 1 and 16) as well as performance on monotonous tasks. The model includes an identification of levels at which the risk of performance/alertness impairment starts, as well as prediction of sleep latency and time of awakening of sleep episodes. It is suggested that the model may be used to evaluate work/rest schedules in terms of sleep-related safety risks.

(PDF emailed within 0-6 h: $19.90)

Accession: 009631683

Download citation: RISBibTeXText

PMID: 9095372

DOI: 10.3109/07420529709001149



Related references

Predicting sleep latency from the three-process model of alertness regulation. Psychophysiology 33(4): 385-389, 1996

Behavioural alertness and the two-process model of sleep regulation during chronic partial sleep deprivation. Journal of Sleep Research 11(Supplement 1): 233, June, 2002

Simulating sleep intensity and sleep latency in the two process model. Terzano, M G , P Halasz And A C Declerck (Ed ) L E R S (Laboratoires D'etudes Et De Recherches Synthelabo) Monograph Series, Vol 7 Phasic Events And Dynamic Organization Of Sleep; Second International Workshop, Parma, Italy, May 1989 Xiii+210p Raven Press: New York, New York, Usa Illus 35-40, 1991

Sleep in lonely heroin-dependent patients receiving methadone maintenance treatment: longer sleep latency, shorter sleep duration, lower sleep efficiency, and poorer sleep quality. Oncotarget 8(51): 89278-89283, 2017

Imaging the flip side of sleep A PET study of sleep deprivation and impaired alertness and cognitive performance. Journal of Sleep Research 11(Supplement 1): 223-224, June, 2002

Administration of triazolam prior to recovery sleep effects on sleep architecture subsequent alertness and performance. Psychopharmacology 99(4): 526-531, 1989

Predicting duration of sleep from the three process model of regulation of alertness. Occupational and Environmental Medicine 53(2): 136-141, 1996

The effects of sleep extension on sleep and cognitive performance in adolescents with chronic sleep reduction: an experimental study. Sleep Medicine 14(6): 510-517, 2014

Acute sleep deprivation: the effects of the AMPAKINE compound CX717 on human cognitive performance, alertness and recovery sleep. Journal of Psychopharmacology 26(8): 1047-1057, 2012

Modafinil improves alertness and driving simulator performance in sleep-deprived mild obstructive sleep apnoea patients. Sleep (Rochester) 24(Abstract Supplement): A260-A261, April 15, 2001

Sleep onset and offset prediction using the three-process model of alertness regulation. Journal of Sleep Research 3(SUPPL 1): 4, 1994

Effect Of Pentobarbital Sodium On Sleep Latency And Length Of Sleep In The Rat. Nature 204: 605-606, 1964

Effect of pentobarbital sodium on sleep latency and length of sleep in the rat. Nature 204(4958): 605-606, 1964

Accounting for partial sleep deprivation and cumulative sleepiness in the Three-Process Model of alertness regulation. Chronobiology International 25(2): 309-319, 2008

Mood, alertness, and performance in response to sleep deprivation and recovery sleep in experienced shiftworkers versus non-shiftworkers. Chronobiology International 29(5): 537-548, 2012