Fitting The Task To The Human, Fifth Edition by E. Grandjean
A Textbook Of Occupational Ergonomics

No critic rating

Waiting for minimum critic reviews


Our working conditions have undergone rapid and fundamental changes during the last few years. One example is the widespread use of the individual computer in the shop, office and home. Another major development is that women now hold many jobs that used to be in the male domain, and that many more women choose a life-long occupational career. Workforces, tasks, conditions and tools are changing. Many office and industrial workers are tied to human-machine systems. Repetitive work can create cumulative health problems such as the often reported visual strains, mental stress and physical injury. Proper ergonomic measures can avoid such harmful effects and instead promote health conditions which are both efficient and agreeable. In this latest edition of Fitting the Task to the Human, Professor Karl Kroemer has revised and updated the text and data while remaining true to the spirit of Professor Etienne Grandjean's earlier editions. This aim is, as before, to impart basic knowledge of occupational ergonomics in a straightforward and lucid fashion to those responsible for the design, management and safety of people in the workplace, and to those who study it. Key Features: * Essential reading for all students of ergonomics - widely adopted in UK, Europe and the USA * A new and updated version of the world-renowned textbook * Contains essential current research * Thoroughly revised and updated for the new Millennium

About E. Grandjean

See more books from this Author
Kroemer is a Professor in the Virginia Polytechnic Institute's department of Industrial and Systems Engineering, in Blacksburg, VA, where he also directs the Industrial Ergonomics Laboratory.
Published April 16, 2007 by CRC Press. 416 pages
Genres: Business & Economics, Computers & Technology, Education & Reference, Professional & Technical, Science & Math, Health, Fitness & Dieting, Political & Social Sciences. Non-fiction

Rate this book!

Add Review