Tobii Pro Glasses 3

Tobii Pro Glasses 3

Scientific research

The lab isn’t always the best setting to study authentic human behavior. By putting participants in a dynamic environment, it’s possible to observe behavior as it happens in the real world. Tobii Pro Glasses 3 lets you capture high-quality eye gaze data in any real-world context.

Trusted by

  • Understanding human behavior will benefit aviation safety, space exploration, and enable safe, autonomous flight.

    NASA Research Scientists


  • The scene camera's increased field of view in Tobii Pro Glasses 3 makes a major difference when conducting wayfinding research, especially in an outdoor environment where, with a narrower field of view, we would lose track of the gaze data.

    Professor Barbara Chaparro


    Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University
  • When I was training perfusion students in the operating room, it was always difficult to find if they captured things going on in the operating room especially the monitoring ….eye tracking is a great tool to evaluate [that].

    Frank Merkle


    Deutsches Herzzentrum berlin logo
  • Both Tobii Pro Glasses and Tobii Pro Lab are user-friendly. The result output files are easy to read and understand.

    Yanou van Gauwbergen


    University of Antwerp logo



Study gaze patterns and implicit techniques of athletes without restricting their movement with hardware and close observation. Maintain data quality regardless of dynamic movements and analyze it to identify potential improvements. The glasses are also compatible with
motion capture systems for co-registration of gaze and body movements.

A person riding a horse while wearing Tobii Pro Glasses 3

Use cases

Discover how Tobii Pro Glasses 3 are used to study athletic performance.



Measure attention in real classrooms and other learning environments to get insights into student engagement and learning processes. See what keeps students’ attention high, how they interact with peers and learning materials, and use the insights to optimize teaching techniques.

Tobii Pro Glasses 3 on a woman

Use cases

Discover how Tobii Pro Glasses 3 are used to research learning in and out of the classroom.

Engineering and driving

Engineering and driving

Tobii Pro Glasses 3 helps us understand how humans interact with computer and machine interfaces, such as assessing fatigue, cognitive load, and distraction. By measuring interactions in simulated or authentic environments, it’s possible to create human-centered designs, improve driving safety, and identify hazards.

Woman driving a car with Tobii Pro Glasses 3

Use cases

Discover how Tobii Pro Glasses 3 are used to study engineering, machine interfaces, as well as human behavior in simulated driving and aerospace environments.



Study natural human behavior and social interactions in an objective manner, without the inevitable constraints of a lab. Test cognitive functions in an ecologically valid design, such as memory, problem-solving, learning, and navigation. Our wearable eye tracker is non-invasive and is compatible with complimentary EEG systems for co-registration of gaze and brain activity (e.g. Brain Products and Bitbrain).

Tobii Pro Glasses 3 and Bitbrain diadem

Use cases

Discover how Tobii Pro Glasses 3 are used to study human behavior.


Relevant publications — Tobii Pro Glasses 3

Study on eye movement characteristics and intervention of basketball shooting skill

Gou and colleagues (2022) used Tobii Pro Glasses 3 to explore the influence of shooting point practice on field goal percentage (FG%) with the aim of finding new training methods for shooting improvement in basketball. Eye movement metrics showed differences in visual behavior strategies between two intervention groups.

Improvements of Warning Signs for Black Ice Based on Driving Simulator Experiments

Lee and colleagues (2022) measured the performance of new warning signs for black ice that change color in response to temperature. Visual attention to old and new warning signs was measured using Tobii Pro Glasses 3. Researchers were able to conclude that the new warning signs were more effective.

Spontaneous behavioral coordination between avoiding pedestrians requires mutual anticipation rather than mutual gaze

Murakami and colleagues (2022) hypothesized that mutual anticipation is the mechanism underlying coordinated actions among pedestrians threading through a crowd. To validate the hypothesis, researchers used Tobii Pro Glasses 3 to record the participants’ eye movements while performing a simple avoidance task.

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