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Displaying 1-27 out of 27 total
A Comparison of User-Generated and Automatic Graph Layouts
Found in: IEEE Transactions on Visualization and Computer Graphics
By Tim Dwyer, Bongshin Lee, Danyel Fisher, Kori Inkpen Quinn, Petra Isenberg, George Robertson, Chris North
Issue Date:November 2009
pp. 961-968
The research presented in this paper compares user-generated and automatic graph layouts. Following the methods suggested by van Ham et al. (2008), a group of users generated graph layouts using both multi-touch interaction on a tabletop display and mouse ...
 
Many computers, many people, and everything in between: Supporting shared computing
Found in: International Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work in Design
By Kori Inkpen
Issue Date:April 2009
pp. 1
Over the years we have seen a shift from mainframe computing, to personal computing, to a world heavily dominated by web interactions. Users today have access to a wide variety of devices and advances in social computing now enable users to keep in touch w...
   
Evaluating Early Prototypes in Context: Trade-offs, Challenges, and Successes
Found in: IEEE Pervasive Computing
By Derek Reilly, Dave Dearman, Michael Welsman-Dinelle, Kori Inkpen
Issue Date:October 2005
pp. 42-50
Evaluating early prototypes in context is a challenging but critical part of design in pervasive computing. Early-prototyping approaches that ultimately sacrifice some realism or allow some bias in order to approximate contextual evaluation, while limited,...
 
Remote shopping advice: enhancing in-store shopping with social technologies
Found in: Proceedings of the 17th ACM conference on Computer supported cooperative work & social computing (CSCW '14)
By Gina Venolia, Kori Inkpen, Meredith Ringel Morris
Issue Date:February 2014
pp. 662-673
Consumers shopping in "brick-and-mortar" (non-virtual) stores often use their mobile phones to consult with others about potential purchases. Via a survey (n = 200), we detail current practices in seeking remote shopping advice. We then consider how emergi...
     
Enhancing children's voices with media and technology
Found in: Proceedings of the 12th International Conference on Interaction Design and Children (IDC '13)
By Anna Ly, Chris Plutte, Jessica Kaminsky, Juan Rubio, Kori Inkpen
Issue Date:June 2013
pp. 600-602
New approaches in the use of media and technology provide the opportunity to give children's voices a space to express their unique interests. These new forms of video and audio use create a new type of engagement for children to communicate in ways that m...
     
Health vlogger-viewer interaction in chronic illness management
Found in: Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (CHI '13)
By Jina Huh, Kori Inkpen, Leslie S. Liu, Tina Neogi, Wanda Pratt
Issue Date:April 2013
pp. 49-58
Health video blogs (vlogs) allow individuals with chronic illnesses to share their stories, experiences, and knowledge with the general public. Furthermore, health vlogs help in creating a connection between the vlogger and the viewers. In this work, we pr...
     
Experiences2Go: sharing kids' activities outside the home with remote family members
Found in: Proceedings of the 2013 conference on Computer supported cooperative work (CSCW '13)
By Brett Taylor, Gina Venolia, John Tang, Kori Inkpen, Sasa Junuzovic
Issue Date:February 2013
pp. 1329-1340
Video communication is moving beyond face-to-face discussions on desktop computers to sharing experiences out in the real world. We explored how mobile video could enable distributed family members to share experiences wherever they occurred - kids' sporti...
     
To see or not to see: a study comparing four-way avatar, video, and audio conferencing for work
Found in: Proceedings of the 17th ACM international conference on Supporting group work (GROUP '12)
By John Tang, Kori Inkpen, Kristie Fisher, Mara Sedlins, Sasa Junuzovic
Issue Date:October 2012
pp. 31-34
We conducted a study comparing avatar conferencing with video and audio conferencing for work scenarios. We studied nine four-person teams using a within-subjects design that measured users' perceptions and preferences across the conferencing conditions. V...
     
Video threads: asynchronous video sharing for temporally distributed teams
Found in: Proceedings of the ACM 2012 conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work (CSCW '12)
By Aaron Hoff, Gina Venolia, Kori Inkpen, Paul Johns, Asta Roseway, Jeremy Barksdale, Mary Czerwinski
Issue Date:February 2012
pp. 1101-1104
Work teams are often geographically distributed, and in some cases, experience large time-zone differences with no overlap in working hours. We explored the use of asynchronous video in temporally distributed teams. We developed VideoThreads, which provide...
     
PixIO: sharing any surface
Found in: Proceedings of the ACM 2012 conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work Companion (CSCW '12)
By Anoop Gupta, Kori Inkpen, Sasa Junuzovic, Tom Blank
Issue Date:February 2012
pp. 273-274
Task and reference spaces are important channels of communication for remote collaboration. A number of systems exist for sharing these spaces, but all of them have an inherent flaw: none can share arbitrary physical and digital objects on arbitrary surfac...
     
Speech@home: an exploratory study
Found in: Proceedings of the 2011 annual conference extended abstracts on Human factors in computing systems (CHI EA '11)
By A. J. Brush, Brian Meyers, Kori Inkpen, Paul Johns
Issue Date:May 2011
pp. 617-632
To understand how people might use a speech dialog system in the public areas of their homes, we conducted an exploratory field study in six households. For two weeks each household used a system that logged motion and usage data, recorded speech diary ent...
     
What did i miss?: in-meeting review using multimodal accelerated instant replay (air) conferencing
Found in: Proceedings of the 2011 annual conference on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '11)
By Christopher Brooks, John Tang, Kori Inkpen, Rajesh Hegde, Sasa Junuzovic, Zhengyou Zhang
Issue Date:May 2011
pp. 513-522
People sometimes miss small parts of meetings and need to quickly catch up without disrupting the rest of the meeting. We developed an Accelerated Instant Replay (AIR) Conferencing system for videoconferencing that enables users to catch up on missed conte...
     
Your time zone or mine?: a study of globally time zone-shifted collaboration
Found in: Proceedings of the ACM 2011 conference on Computer supported cooperative work (CSCW '11)
By Chen Zhao, John C. Tang, Kori Inkpen, Xiang Cao
Issue Date:March 2011
pp. 235-244
We conducted interviews with sixteen members of teams that worked across global time zone differences. Despite time zone differences of about eight hours, collaborators still found time to synchronously meet. The interviews identified the diverse strategie...
     
AIR conferencing: accelerated instant replay for in-meeting multimodal review
Found in: Proceedings of the international conference on Multimedia (MM '10)
By Christopher Brooks, John C. Tang, Kori Inkpen, Rajesh Hegde, Sasa Junuzovic, Zhengyou Zhang
Issue Date:October 2010
pp. 663-666
When people attend meetings they may miss parts of the discussion if they, for example, step out to take a phone call, go to the bathroom, or have a momentary lapse in concentration. As a result, they may need to catch up on what they missed upon returning...
     
Embodied social proxy: mediating interpersonal connection in hub-and-satellite teams
Found in: Proceedings of the 28th international conference on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '10)
By Bongshin Lee, George Robertson, Gina Venolia, John Tang, Kori Inkpen, Ruy Cervantes, Sara Bly
Issue Date:April 2010
pp. 1049-1058
Current business conditions have given rise to distributed teams that are mostly collocated except for one remote member. These "hub-and-satellite" teams face the challenge of the satellite colleague being out-of-sight and out-of-mind. We developed a telep...
     
Three's company: understanding communication channels in three-way distributed collaboration
Found in: Proceedings of the 2010 ACM conference on Computer supported cooperative work (CSCW '10)
By Anthony Tang, Bill Buxton, Hrvoje Benko, John C. Tang, Kori Inkpen, Michel Pahud
Issue Date:February 2010
pp. 271-280
We explore the design of a system for three-way collaboration over a shared visual workspace, specifically in how to support three channels of communication: person, reference, and task-space. In two studies, we explore the implications of extending design...
     
Exploring spatialized audio & video for distributed conversations
Found in: Proceedings of the 2010 ACM conference on Computer supported cooperative work (CSCW '10)
By Kori Inkpen, Mary Czerwinski, Rajesh Hegde, Zhengyou Zhang
Issue Date:February 2010
pp. 95-98
Previous work has demonstrated the benefits of spatial audio conferencing over monophonic when listening to a group conversation. In this paper we examined three-way distributed conversations while varying the presence of spatial video and audio. Our resul...
     
A mischief of mice: examining children's performance in single display groupware systems with 1 to 32 mice
Found in: Proceedings of the 27th international conference on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '09)
By Ed Cutrell, Kori Inkpen, Neema Moraveji, Ravin Balakrishnan
Issue Date:April 2009
pp. 1-4
Mischief is a system for classroom interaction that allows multiple children to use individual mice and cursors to interact with a single large display [20]. While the system can support large groups of children, it is unclear how children's performance is...
     
Mischief: supporting remote teaching in developing regions
Found in: Proceeding of the twenty-sixth annual SIGCHI conference on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '08)
By James Ge, Kathleen Mulcahy, Kori Inkpen, Neema Moraveji, Taemie Kim, Udai Singh Pawar
Issue Date:April 2008
pp. 49-54
Mischief is a system to support traditional classroom practices between a remote instructor and a group of collocated students. Meant for developing regions, each student in the classroom is given a mouse and these are connected to a single machine and sha...
     
Swordfish: user tailored workspaces in multi-display environments
Found in: CHI '06 extended abstracts on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '06)
By Jim Wallace, Kori Inkpen, Ryder Ziola, Vicki Ha
Issue Date:April 2006
pp. 1487-1492
This paper presents a novel interaction metaphor for Multiple Display Environments (MDEs) called lightweight personal bindings. This approach enables users to easily bind edges from one display to another and move seamlessly between displays. The goal of t...
     
My MDE: configuring virtual workspaces in multi-display environments
Found in: CHI '06 extended abstracts on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '06)
By Jim Wallace, Kori Inkpen, Ryder Ziola, Vicki Ha
Issue Date:April 2006
pp. 1481-1486
A low fidelity study was conducted to investigate how users envision configuring their virtual workspace in a multiple display environment (MDE). The results of a low-fidelity prototyping study revealed two primary virtual workspace organisation patterns: ...
     
An examination of user perception and misconception of internet cookies
Found in: CHI '06 extended abstracts on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '06)
By Farah Al Shaar, Kori Inkpen, Lina Hdeib, Vicki Ha
Issue Date:April 2006
pp. 833-838
Proper cookie management methods have long been the source of frustration to consumers and researchers alike. A primary reason for this challenge is the ability for cookies to be both beneficial and malicious. Because of this duality, a subjective componen...
     
Web browsing today: the impact of changing contexts on user activity
Found in: CHI '05 extended abstracts on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '05)
By Kirstie Hawkey, Kori Inkpen
Issue Date:April 2005
pp. 1443-1446
Although web browsing behaviour was studied in detail in the mid-to-late 1990s, few recent results have been reported. The nature of web browsing has changed significantly since these early studies, both in the profile of the typical web user and in the co...
     
GeneyTM: designing a collaborative activity for the palmTM handheld computer
Found in: Proceedings of the SIGCHI conference on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '01)
By Arman Danesh, Felix Lau, Keith Shu, Kellogg Booth, Kori Inkpen
Issue Date:March 2001
pp. 388-395
This paper describes a project to explore issues surrouding the development of a collaborative handheld educational application for children. A user-centered, iterative design process was used to develop GeneyTM, a collaborative problem solving application...
     
The children's challenge: new technologies to support co-located and distributed collaboration
Found in: Proceedings of the 2000 ACM conference on Computer supported cooperative work (CSCW '00)
By Allison Druin, Amy Bruckman, Kori Inkpen, Shelia O'Rouke, Steve Benford
Issue Date:December 2000
pp. 363
Companies are experimenting with putting teams into warrooms, hoping for some productivity enhancement. We conducted a field study of six such teams, tracking their activity, attitudes, use of technology and productivity. Teams in these warrooms showed a...
     
Virtual playground: architectures for a shared virtual world
Found in: Proceedings of the ACM symposium on Virtual reality software and technology 1998 (VRST '98)
By Bruce Campbell, Kori Inkpen, Lauren Bricker, Li-Sheng Shen, Lydia Matheson, Nobutatsu Nakamura, Paul Schwartz, Shihming Yen, Susan Tanney, Tom Furness
Issue Date:November 1998
pp. 43-50
This paper is a personal reflection on the different communities that are contributing to the design and implementation of multi-user virtual world systems. Given the Web3D Consortium's considered re-labeling from “VRML” to “Web3D” ...
     
Give and take: children collaborating on one computer
Found in: Conference companion on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '95)
By Kellogg S. Booth, Kori Inkpen, Maria Klawe, Steven D. Gribble
Issue Date:May 1995
pp. 258-259
We present an approach to control information flow in object-oriented systems. The decision of whether an informatin flow is permitted or denied depends on both the authorizations specified on the objects and the process by which information is obtained an...
     
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