A recent study of copernic360 performed by Dr Elisa Ferre and her team at Royal Holloway University in London has been published in the leading academic journal, Multisensory Research.

Multisensory Research is an interdisciplinary journal covering all aspects of multisensory processing, including multisensory applications such as sensory substitution, crossmodal methods for delivering sensory information or multisensory approaches to robotics and engineering, in order to increase our understanding of multisensory perceptual, behavioural, neural and computational mechanisms.

While a pre-print of the article was made available in March 2021, which was covered in this post and also picked up by New Scientist and other media outlets, the article has now undergone extensive peer review. Following the peer review process the article has now been accepted and published in Multisensory Research. An open access version is also available here.

The study concluded that symptoms of cybersickness such as nausea are dramatically reduced when using Kagenova’s copernic360 technology.