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      Proceedings of HCI 2007 - Index


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      Proceedings of HCI 2007 (HCI)

      People and Computers XXI HCI

      3 - 7 September 2007



            People and Computers XXI fully reflects the changing terrain of contemporary HCI, with researchers examining contexts as diverse as the social world of Blogs, the creative world of Digital Live Art, and the virtual world of Second Life®.

            This conference was sponsored by:

            Sony Ericsson

            Microsoft Research



            Main article text

            Preface: “HCI… but not as we know it”

            At first sight the two themes of this year’s People and Computers volume seem to send conflicting messages. On the one hand, “Happy 21st ” suggests that British HCI as a discipline has much to celebrate, having grown from its inception at the 1985 conference at the University of East Anglia, through infancy (where it made quite a lot of noise) and its terrible teens (struggling for substantive and methodological independence from its parents), and maturing into an autonomous discipline, ready to make its own way in the world. On the other hand, “HCI…but not as we know it”, darkly hints that British HCI may not be the same creature that saw the light 21 years ago; that it has, perhaps, been led astray or become possessed by an alien force.

            Rather than the negative connation of alien possession, however, the “HCI… but not as we know it” theme might better be taken to reflect how British HCI has not merely matured into adulthood but is now an evolving life-form that is adapting to meet the many emerging research challenges within the contemporary landscape of interaction design. Central amongst the changing contexts of current HCI research are the realms of mobile, virtual and everyday interaction that are far removed from the focus on static, desktop-based interaction that prevailed at the inaugural conference. The theme of that conference was “Designing the Interface”, and the resulting proceedings volume, edited by Peter Johnson and Stephen Cook [3], was dominated by papers focusing on formalising methods, models and guidelines for the design and evaluation of usable interfaces in workplace and office situations, with the main concern being the support for effective task completion by adult professional computer users. Of course, the 1985 conference came before the Internet as we know it. There did exist a form of Internet, but interaction was limited to textbased commands and simple messages, and there was only a small cabal of dedicated users based in research establishments around the world. And there were no multimedia systems or mobile phones. So it is hardly surprising that the 23 full papers selected for this year’s conference are so different in their sheer breadth of focus and concern from those published in the 1985 proceedings.

            People and Computers XXI fully reflects the changing terrain of contemporary HCI, with researchers examining contexts as diverse as the social world of Blogs, the creative world of Digital Live Art, and the virtual world of Second Life®. Moreover, although there are papers that examine adult users in work-based contexts, these papers are equally balanced by those that address more diverse user groups (e.g., children, families, artists, and performers) in contexts far outside the workplace (e.g., in the street, at home, in school, on the stage, or within the urban transport system). We have clustered our papers within this volume into eight sections that capture effectively the evolving nature of HCI research.

            Section 1 on Creative and Aesthetic Experiences includes three papers that examine new forms of interaction that allow us to use computers to create enjoyment for ourselves and others. Bardzell and Bardzell use virtual ethnography and artifact analysis to examine the prevalent BDSM (bondage, discipline, and sadomasochism) subculture in Second Life®, the emergence of which they explain in terms of the opportunities that Second Life® affords for the creation of truly unique and powerful aesthetic experiences. Sheridan et al. describe a framework for characterising people’s behaviour with Digital Live Art, and exemplify this framework through an exploration of people’s interaction with a digitally-based variant of an ancient Maori art form (poi). The final paper in this Section by Eales and Perera focuses on uncovering insights for the development of creativity support tools via the detailed observation of the creative practices of two artists whose work straddles the digital-atomic border.

            The three papers in Section 2 examine issues relating to Everyday Interaction, and assess how the broader context of using devices (e.g., in terms of trust, security, control, and public policy) impacts upon interaction. Inglesant and Sasse draw on case studies of public transport services and demonstrate how usability must be prioritised at the policy stage of design if the needs of system users are to be met effectively. French et al. investigate the issue of trust perceptions in e-Banking using a card-sorting probe, and find that the effectiveness of tangible security policies and trust seals may be profoundly influenced by design issues that are actually related to usability. The paper by Beale and Edmondson reports a series of interview-based case studies that reveal the sophisticated multi-tasking behaviours that arise when everyday users interact with multiple computers and displays.

            The topic of everyday interaction continues in Section 3, which includes two papers that have a specific focus on Communicating and Sharing Experiences. Dalsgaard et al. present a longitudinal field evaluation of eKISS, a pictureoriented blog that aims to support the sharing of intimate experiences from children to parents whilst physically separated. Social networking and sharing of experiences is also a concern of Bonhard et al., who examine the way in which online recommender systems can benefit from factors such as the inter-personal trust afforded by communities of familiar recommenders with shared interests.

            Section 4 turns to the topic of Mobile and Remote Interaction, and presents a set of papers that provide carefully controlled experimental evaluations of people’s interaction with mobile technologies. Lumsden et al. investigate three different commercially available microphones in terms of their efficacy to facilitate speech-based data-entry in mobile contexts. Crease et al. describe a novel evaluation technique for examining mobile usage in a lab setting that requires participants to monitor their environment and alter their route to avoid dynamically changing hazards. In the final paper in this section, Yamashita et al. examine performance decrements when users switch from one mobile phone to another, and they conclude with a multifaceted theoretical account of why evident usability gaps may arise.

            Issues relating to the assessment of usability also dominate Section 5 on the topic of Tracking Usability Issues, which involves four papers that present novel techniques for identifying where and why interaction breaks down, as well as new methods for categorising interaction problems and errors. This section begins with Ehmke and Wilson’s exploration of the link between usability problems and eye-movement metrics. As part of their ambitious project they present an initial correlation scheme that associates a diverse set of usability problems with specific eye-tracking patterns. This is an approach that certainly seems to point the way ahead for much eye-tracking and usability research. The following paper by Eger et al. takes a rather different approach to the deployment of eye-tracking data in HCI research, and evaluates a novel method of usability testing that entails the ‘playback’ of dynamic eye-movement scan-paths as a way to cue the elicitation of retrospective verbal reports about system usability. The paper by Vermeeren et al. also examines the efficacy of verbal reporting methods during usability testing, this time with a focus on structured interviewing with young children. The final paper in this section by Kano et al. presents an empirical study on typing errors made by children during a text copy exercise. This study leads to the formulation of an expanded and more detailed method (ExpECT) for classifying typing errors that improves upon existing categorisation schemes.

            Section 6 – From Theory to Technique – returns to familiar HCI territory with a set of papers that aim to bridge the gap between theory and method in the design and evaluation of advanced interactive systems. Bowen and Reeves present a case study of how formal models can provide several benefits for user interface design, not least the incorporation of the user interface design process into the larger, formally-based software development process. The topic of software development continues in the paper by Memmel et al., which seeks to close the gap between software engineering and HCI by means of principles from agile engineering approaches such as Extreme Programming and Agile Modelling. Finally, the paper by Johansson and Arvola assesses the potential for user interface sketches, scenarios and prototypes to structure stakeholder meetings during interaction design projects. They conclude that the choice of structuring technique is critically dependent on the composition of the group and the desired focus of the stakeholder meeting.

            The last two sections of this volume address issues relating to the ‘new’ HCI. Section 7 – HCI: Surveying the Domain – begins with a paper by Frauenberger et al. that presents a wideranging assessment of current practice in designing the auditory mode in the user interface. Their survey of 86 designers provides valuable insights into the state-of-the art in the field, and allows for the development of a methodological design framework aimed at providing accessible guidance for designers who wish to integrate audio within the interface. The following paper by Cairns surveys the use of inferential statistics over the past two BCS HCI conferences [2, 4] and the last year (2006) of two leading HCI journals. Cairns notes that nearly all of the papers that deployed inferential statistics fell foul of problems (of varying severity) in either their statistical analysis or their reporting of statistical results. Such statistical weaknesses clearly have the potential to undermine the validity of much of this presented research. Cairns concludes with some constructive recommendations for the HCI community that any of us who use inferential statistics would do well to heed. One good starting point would be to take a few days to read through Robert Abelson’s magnificent and illuminating exposition of the ‘real story’ of how to use statistics in research [1].

            The three papers in Section 7 on Extending HCI offer highly original approaches and methods for broadening theory and technique to new domains and technologies. Plimmer and Freeman overview the implementation of a sketch toolkit (InkKit) that provides context-free design spaces and a trainable and extensible writing/drawing recognition engine. Their evaluation of InkKit attests to the viability of a toolkit approach to sketched diagram recognition. In the subsequent paper, Metatla et al. describe a novel approach to supporting the non-visual exploration of graphically presented information. The resulting evaluation of their approach indicates that relational information within diagrams can be navigated nonvisually and that aspects of verbal descriptions that are substituted with non-verbal sounds can actually lead to reliable performance improvements. The final paper in this volume by Hall et al. reports on a case study of a novel participatory technique for requirements elicitation based around a photoelicitation approach combined with Lomo photography. The paper presents a unique insight into the use of this approach for designing a multimedia application for children on the theme of water safety.

            Within this volume, then, are the very best of the 79 ‘fullpaper’ submissions that the conference received this year. All submissions obtained an average of four external reviews by carefully-matched experts from an extensive set of reviewers that are listed within this volume. As always, we are very grateful for the contribution of these reviewers, and we thank them publicly for their hard work. Following the first-stage external review, all papers were then meta-reviewed by members of the programme committee, who prepared a detailed analysis for discussion at the paper selection meeting.

            In contrast to the year of its birth, where all accepted full papers were by UK-based researchers, this 21-year old is clearly a global player, with the majority of the accepted papers being from overseas researchers or involving overseas collaborations. We note with great pleasure that eight countries outside the UK are represented within this volume. Similarly, we are satisfied that the HCI universe does indeed continue to expand beyond our previous horizons; but the HCI community should have no fear in boldly going into these new worlds, to learn from them and share our knowledge. All that remains is for us to commend the selected papers to you, for you to enjoy them, and for each of us to seek to recognise HCI, even when it’s not as we know it.

            Linden J. Ball

            M. Angela Sasse

            Corina Sas

            Thomas C. Ormerod

            Alan Dix

            Peter Bagnall

            Tom McEwan

            July 2007

            Preface: “HCI… but not as we know it” – Volume 2

            As the British HCI conference has reached its 21st year, it has earned its status as being a conference with a mind of its own – a bit provocative and looking to the future. This is what we have tried to reflect in the Volume 2 proceedings. Short papers are an ideal forum for work in progress and late breaking results. This year we have also included a number of papers that are more thought-provoking, both for the future of HCI and our own practices. As such, this Volume captures exactly what “not as we know it” represents: papers that are all trying to say something new and different, whether at a theoretical level or in terms of research carried out in non-traditional areas or using novel methodologies. The present papers also compliment very effectively the full papers presented in Volume 1, and are categorised under the same themes for presentation at the conference: Creative and Aesthetic Experiences, Everyday Interaction, Communicating and Sharing Experiences, Mobile and Remote Interaction, Tracking Usability Issues, From Theory to Technique, HCI: Surveying the Domain, and Extending HCI.

            As well as the 31 short papers and 8 student papers, Volume 2 also includes posters, interactive experiences, panels, organisational overviews, workshops, and tutorials, in addition to papers associated with the HCI practice day and the doctoral consortium. All of these events are at the heart of the conference as they give us the buzz, get us talking in a more informal way about our work, and provide opportunities to present and discuss work that is not yet finalised in the form of a full paper.

            All submissions for Volume 2 have been rigorously reviewed using the same process that was applied to the full papers that were submitted to Volume 1. Submissions received an average of four external reviews and were then subjected to further meta-reviewing.

            Producing Volume 2 has been the joint effort of the authors, reviewers, category co-chairs and the entire organising committee who contributed much time and effort. We would like to thank all contributors – without you this conference would not exist.

            We hope that the essence of British HCI’s 21st birthday has been communicated to you through this Volume.

            Devina Ramduny-Ellis

            Dorothy Rachovides

            July 2007

            The Reviewers

            Abate Umberto University of Sussex

            Agarwal Pragya University College London

            Al Hashimi Sama'a Middlesex University

            Aliakseyeu Dima Technical University Eindhoven

            Amaldi Paola Middlesex University

            Anastassova Margarita CREATE-NET

            Anceaux Francoise Université of Valenciennes

            Andre Paul University of Southampton

            Asadi Nikooyan Ali Amirkabir University of Technology

            Asimakopoulos Stavros Lancaster University

            Atkinson Matthew Loughborough University

            Baber Chris University of Birmingham

            Back Jonathan University College London

            Bagnall Peter Lancaster University

            Balbo Sandrine University of Melbourne

            Ball Linden Lancaster University

            Barboni Eric IRIT – LIIHS

            Bardzell Jeffrey Indiana University

            Bardzell Shaowen Indiana University

            Beale Russell University of Birmingham

            Bednarik Roman University of Joensuu

            Ben Ammar Mohamed Université de Sfax

            Bennett Emily University of Portsmouth

            Bevan Emma University of Cambridge

            Bissett Andy Sheffield Hallam University

            Boardman Richard Google

            Bonini Deirdre Yuseo

            Bourguet Marie-Luce University of London

            Bowerman Chris University of Sunderland

            Boyd Davis Stephen Middlesex University

            Brejcha Jan Charles University Prague

            Bremner Fiona General Dynamics Canada

            Briggs Pamela Northumbria University

            Brinkman Willem-Paul Brunel University

            Bryan-Kinns Nick University of London

            Brys Catherine University of Glasgow

            Busse Daniela Microsoft Corp.

            Cairns Paul University College London

            Calvillo Gámez Eduardo University College London

            Carelli Izaura Maria Universidade Estadual do Oeste do Paraná

            Cereijo Roibas Anxo University of Brighton

            Chickerur Satyadhyan Sona College of Technology

            Choi Youngmi University of Melbourne

            Clark Lillian University of York

            Coninx Karin Universiteit Hasselt

            Cowen Laura IBM UK Ltd

            Cramer Henriette Universiteit van Amsterdam

            Crease Murray NRC-IIT

            Creed Chris University of Birmingham

            Crerar Dr Alison Napier University

            Cunliffe Daniel University of Glamorgan

            Dempster Euan University of Abertay

            Dittmar Anke University of Rostock

            Dix Alan Lancaster University

            Dogan Huseyin BAE Systems

            Draper Steve University of Glasgow

            Dubois Emmanuel IRIT – LIIHS

            Dubois Jean-Marc Université Victor Segalen Bordeaux

            Dunlop Mark University of Strathclyde

            Eales Jim Middlesex University

            Eibl Maximilian Technical University Chemnitz

            Ellis Geoffrey Lancaster University

            Elsweiler David University of Strathclyde

            England David Liverpool John Moores University

            Fabri Marc Leeds Metropolitan University

            Farmer Rod University of Melbourne

            Farrell Vivienne Swinburne University

            Feinman Alexander Charles River Analytics Inc.

            Fenley Sue University of Reading

            Fields Bob Middlesex University

            Fincher Sally University of Kent

            Finlay Janet Leeds Metropolitan University

            Folmer Eelke Rijks Universiteit Groningen

            Ford Gabrielle University of KwaZulu-Natal

            Fröhlich Peter Telecommunications Research Center Vienna

            Frauenberger Christopher KUG, University of Music and Dramatic Arts Graz,

            Gardner Peter University of Leeds

            Gauffre Guillaume IRIT - Toulouse

            Geven Arjan CURE - Centre for Usability Research and Engineering

            Ghaoui Claude Liverpool John Moores University

            Ghosh Gautam Unserminded Ltd, Norway

            Gilleade Kiel Lancaster University

            Gillham Robert Amberlight Partners Ltd

            Goodman Dr Joy University of Cambridge

            Griffiths Lee University of Salford

            Gul Leman Figen The University of Newcastle

            Hürst Wolfgang Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg

            Harrison Chandra University of York

            Healey Pat University of London

            Heishman Ricci George Mason University

            Helgeson Bo Blekinge Institute of Technology

            Hey Elliott IBM Ease of Use Group

            Hickey Seamus University of Oulu

            Higson Irene Heriot-Watt University

            Hoffmann Hans-Juergen Darmstadt University of Technology

            Holmlid Stefan Human Centered Systems

            Holt Jane Lancaster University

            Hone Kate Brunel University

            Horton Matthew University of Central Lancashire

            Howes Andrew University of Manchester

            Hughes Baden University of Melbourne

            Hulme Romeo

            Iqbal Rahat Faculty of Engineering and Computing

            Iqbal Shamsi University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign

            Isokoski Poika University of Tampere

            Jain Jhilmil Hewlett Packard Labs

            Jeffcoate Judith University of Buckingham

            Jillbert Julius Hasanuddin University

            Jokela Timo University of Oulu

            Jomhari Nazean University of Manchester

            Jones Christian University of the Sunshine Coast

            Joyce Kev Hutchinson Whampoa Ltd

            Költringer Thomas Vienna University of Technology

            Kantamneni Satyam PayPal Corp. (an eBay Company)

            Karagiannidis Charalampos University of Thessaly

            Karam Maria Ryerson University

            Katifori Akrivi National and Capodistrian University of Athens

            Kemp Elizabeth Massey University, New Zealand

            Ketola Pekka Nokia

            Kettley Sarah Napier University

            Klante Palle Pixelpark AG

            Klein Peter User Interface Design GmbH

            Lárusdóttir Marta Reykjavik University

            Lancaster Thomas UCE Birmingham

            Law Effie Lai-Chong ETH Zürich

            Lawson Shaun University of Lincoln

            Lepouras Georgios University of Peloponnese

            Leuchter Sandro Fraunhofer Institute for Information and Data Processing

            Lilley Mariana University of Hertfordshire

            Liu Steven ChinaHCI

            Lock Simon Lancaster University

            Loudon Gareth University of Wales Institute

            Lumsden Jo National Research Council of Canada

            Macaulay Catriona University of Dundee

            MacKinnon Lachlan University of Abertay

            Mahlke Sascha Technische Universität Berlin

            Mandl Thomas Universität Hildesheim

            Mann Phebe The Open University

            Mansoux Benoit LIG

            Martin Beth US Department of Health and Human Services

            Masoodian Masood The University of Waikato

            Mazzone Emanuela University of Central Lancashire

            McAllister Graham Queen's University Belfast

            McCrindle Dr Rachel University of Reading

            McEwan Tom Napier University

            McGookin David University of Glasgow

            Memmel Thomas University of Konstanz

            Metatla Oussama University of London

            Millard Nicola BT

            Mongomery Masters Michelle University of Strathclyde

            Moore David Leeds Metropolitan University

            Morse David The Open University

            Nørgaard Mie University of Copenhagen

            Nair Rahul University of California at Berkeley

            Nascimento Souto Patricia Cristina Loughborough University

            Neil Stuart University of Wales Institute

            Nicol Tony University of Central Lancashire

            Nielsen Lene Copenhagen Business School, CBS

            Nilsson Maria University of Skovde

            Noel Sylvie Communications Research Centre

            Nonaka Hidetoshi Hokkaido University

            Nosseir Ann Strathclyde

            Olivier Patrick University of Newcastle Upon Tyne

            O'Malley Claire Nottingham University

            Ormerod Tom Lancaster University

            Paelke Volker University of Hannover

            Papatzanis George University of London

            Payne Stephen University of Manchester

            Perera Dharani Deakin University

            Peter Christian Fraunhofer IGD Rostock

            Phillips Peter Lancaster University

            Pickering Emma Ordnance Survey

            Pinto da Luz Rodolfo Centro Universitário Unieuro

            Plimmer Beryl University of Auckland

            Ploderer Bernd University of Melbourne

            Pohl Margit University of Technology Vienna

            Prasad R Venkatesha WMC, TUDelft

            Purchase Helen Glasgow University

            Rønne Jakobsen Mikkel University of Copenhagen

            Rachovides Dorothy University of Surrey

            Raisamo Jukka University of Tampere

            Ramaswamy Sreeramen Human Factors International

            Ramduny-Ellis Devina Lancaster University

            Raymaekers Chris Hasselt University

            Read Janet University of Central Lancashire

            Rebelo Irla Bocianoski UNIEURO - Cetro Universitário Euroamericana

            Reed Darren University of York

            Reeves Nina University of Gloucestershire

            Reeves Stuart Nottingham University

            Renaud Karen GUCSD

            Renshaw Tony Leeds Metropolitan University

            Rigas Dimitris University of Bradford

            Roberts Dave IBM

            Romano Daniela University of Sheffield

            Romero Natalia Eindhoven University of Technology

            Rose Tony Russell Rose Consulting

            Roth Patrick University of Geneva

            Russo Angelina Queensland University of Technology

            Sainz Salces Fausto Universidad Carlos III Madrid

            Salber Daniel Joost Technologies B.V.

            Salovaara Antti Helsinki Institute for Information Technology

            Santos Lucinio IBM

            Sari Eunice University of Art and Design Helsinki

            Sas Corina Lancaster University

            Sasse M. Angela University College London

            Schatz Raimund Telecommunications Research Centre

            Schmettow Martin University Passau

            Scott Suzanne University of Dundee

            Sener Bahar Middle East Technical University

            Sheridan Jennifer G. Lancaster University

            Sim Gavin University of Central Lancashire

            Simi Maria Università di Pisa

            Slack Frances Sheffield Hallam University

            Soosay Meg Leeds Metropolitan University

            Storer Tim University of St Andrews

            Strom Georg University of Copenhagen

            Stumpf Simone Oregon State University, Corvallis

            Terrier Patrice Université de Toulouse & CNRS

            Thapliyal Mathura HNB Garhwal University

            Thimbleby Harold University of Wales Swansea

            Tomitsch Martin Vienna University of Technology

            Tsuji Bruce Human Oriented Technology Lab

            Turner Phil Napier University

            Turner Susan Napier University

            Upton Mark EDS

            Van den Ende Nele Philips Research

            Vanderdonckt Jean Université Catholique de Louvain

            Vasalou Asimina Imperial College London

            Venkatesha Murthy Sudhindra

            Venters Colin C. University of Manchester

            Wall Steven University of Glasgow

            Ward Robert University of Huddersfield

            Warr Andrew University of Oxford

            Whitelock Denise The Open University

            Widjaja Ivo University of Melbourne

            Wild Peter University of Cambridge

            Wilson Judy Middlesex University

            Wilson Max University of Southampton

            Xu Diana University of Central Lancashire

            Zaphiris Panayiotis City University

            HCI 2007 Committee

            Conference Chairs Tom Ormerod Lancaster University, UK

            Corina Sas Lancaster University, UK

            Fairy Godfather Alan Dix Lancaster University, UK

            General Scientific Co-Chair Russell Beale University of Birmingham, UK

            Full Papers Chairs Linden Ball Lancaster University, UK

            Angela Sasse University College London, UK

            Short Papers Chairs Devina Ramduny-Ellis Lancaster University, UK

            Dorothy Rachovides University of Surrey, UK

            Webmasters Peter Bagnall Lancaster University, UK

            Jane Holt Lancaster University, UK

            HCI Practice Chair Laura Cowen IBM United Kingdom Ltd, UK

            Tutorials Chairs Willem-Paul Brinkman Brunel University, UK

            Steve Draper University of Glasgow, UK

            Workshops Chairs Dimitris Rigas University of Bradford, UK

            Anke Dittmar University of Rostock, Germany

            Posters Chairs Andrew Howes University of Manchester, UK

            Marc Fabri Leeds Metropolitan University, UK

            Panels Chairs Janet Finlay Leeds Metropolitan University, UK

            Timo Jokela University of Oulu, Finland

            Interactive Experience Chair Simon Lock Lancaster University, UK

            Student Papers Chairs Janet Read University of Central Lancashire, UK

            Claire O’Malley University of Nottingham, UK

            Laboratory & Organisational Overviews Pamela Briggs Northumbria University, UK

            Tom McEwan Napier University, UK

            Doctoral Consortium Chairs Lachlan MacKinnon University of Abertay Dundee, UK

            Steve Payne University of Manchester, UK

            Sponsorship Tom Ormerod Lancaster University, UK

            Publicity Tom McEwan Napier University, UK

            Keith Mitchell Lancaster University, UK

            Exhibition Manager Patrick Olivier Newcastle University, UK

            Treasurer Alan Dix Lancaster University, UK

            Technical Support Peter Bagnall Lancaster University, UK

            Peter Phillips Lancaster University, UK

            Student Volunteers Stavros Asimakopoulos Lancaster University, UK

            Jane Holt Lancaster University, UK

            British HCI Group Liaison Janet Finlay Leeds Metropolitan University, UK

            Adrian Williamson Graham Technology plc, UK

            Fintan Culwin London South Bank University, UK

            HCI 2008 Liaison David England Liverpool John Moores University, UK

            HCI 2006 Liaison Nick Bryan-Kinns Queen Mary, University of London, UK

            Pat Healey Queen Mary, University of London, UK

            Conference Administration & Social Programme Jenny Harding Lancaster University, UK

            Chris Needham Lancaster University, UK


            Volume 1
            Creative and Aesthetic Experiences

            Shaowen Bardzell & Jeffrey Bardzell Docile Avatars: Aesthetics, Experience, and Sexual Interaction in Second Life http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.1

            Jennifer G. Sheridan, Nick Bryan-Kinns & Alice Bayliss Encouraging Witting Participation and Performance in Digital Live Art http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.2

            R. T. Jim Eales & Dharami Perera Creativity Support: Insights from the Practices of Digital-Atomic Artists http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.3

            Everyday Interaction

            Philip Inglesant & M. Angela Sasse Usability is the Best Policy: Public Policy and the Lived Experience of Transport Systems in London http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.4

            Tim French, Kecheng Liu & Mark Springett A Card-Sorting Probe of E-Banking Trust Perceptions http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.5

            Russell Beale & William Edmondson Multiple Carets, Multiple Screens and Multi-Tasking: New Behaviours with Multiple Computers http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.6

            Communicating and Sharing Experiences

            Thomas Daslgaard, Mikael B.Skov & Bo Ramsdahl Thomassen eKISS: Sharing Experiences in Families Through a Picture Blog http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.7

            Philip Bonhard, M. Angela Sassa & Clare Harries "The Devil You Know Knows Best": How Online Recommendations can Benefit from Social Networking http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.8

            Mobile and Remote Interaction

            Joanna Lumsden, Irina Kondratova & Scott Durling Investigating Microphone Efficacy for Facilitation of Mobile Speech-Based Data Entry http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.9

            Murray Crease, Jo Lumsden & Bob Longworth A Technique for Incorporating Dynamic Paths in Lab-Based Mobile Evaluations http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.10

            Aiko Fallas Yamashita, Wolmet Barendregt & Morten Fjeld Exploring Potential Usability Gaps when Switching Mobile Phones: An Empirical Study http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.11

            Tracking Usability Issues

            Claudia Ehmke & Stephanie Wilson Indentifying Web Usability Problems from Eye-Tracking Data http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.12

            Nicola Eger, Linden J. Ball, Robert Stevens & Jon Dodd Cueing Retrospective Verbal Reports in Usability Testing Through Eye-Movement Replay http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.13

            Arnold Vermeeren, Mathilde M. Bekker, Ilse E. H. van Kesteren & Huib de Ridder Experiences with Structured Interviewing of Children During Usability Tests http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.14

            Akiyo Kano, Janet C. Read, Alan Dix & I. Scott MacKenzie ExpECT: An Expanded Error Categorisation Method for Text Input http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.15

            From Theory to Technique

            Judy Bowen & Steve Reeves Using Formal Models to Design User Interfaces: A Case Study http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.16

            Thomas Memmel, Fredrik Gundelsweiler & Harald Reiterer Agile Human-Centered Software Engineering http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.17

            Maria Johansson & Mattias Arvola A Case Study of How User Interface Sketches, Scenarios and Computer Prototypes Structure Stakeholder Meetings http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.18

            HCI: Surveying the Domain

            Christopher Frauenberger, Tony Stockman & Marie-Luce Bourget A Survey on Common Practice in Designing Audio in the User Interface http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.19

            Paul Cairns HCI... not as it should be: Inferential Statistics in HCI Research http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.20

            Extending HCI

            Beryl Plimmer & Isaac Freeman A Toolkit Approach to Sketched Diagram Recognition http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.21

            Oussama Metatla, Nick Bryan-Kinns & Tony Stockman Using Hierarchies to Support Non-Visual Access to Relational Diagrams http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.22

            Lynne Hall, Susan Jones, Marc Hall, Joanne Richardson & John Hodgson Inspiring Design: The Use of Photo Elicitation and Lomography in Gaining the Child's Perspective http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.23

            Volume 2
            Short Papers

            Russell Beale Blogs, Reflective Practice and Student-Centered Learning http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.47

            Olav W. Bertelsen & Marianne Graves Petersen Erotic Life as a New Frontier in HCI http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.48

            Duncan P. Brumby, Dario D. Salvucci & Andrew Howes An Empirical Investigation into Dual-Task Trade-offs while Driving and Dialing http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.49

            Martin Brynskov & Gunnar Kramp Habitats: A Simple Way to Bridge Artifacts, Professions, and Theories in Ubiquitous Design http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.50

            Richard Stephen Clavering & Andrew Robert Nicols Lessons Learned Implementing an Educational System in Second Life http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.51

            Fintan Culwin Learning Beans: Design, Implementation and Evaluation http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.52

            Alan Dix Designing for Appropriation http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.53

            Emmanuel Dubois, Philippe Truillet & Cédric Bach Evaluating Advanced Interaction Techniques for Navigating Google Earth http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.54

            Peter Fröhlich, Rainer Simon, Elisabeth Muss, Andrea Stepan & Peter Reichl Envisioning Future Mobile Spatial Applications http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.55

            Richard Harper, Dave Randall, Nicky Smyth, Carwyn Evans, Lisa Heledd & Robin Moore Thanks for the Memory http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.56

            Thomas Heider & Thomas Kirste Automatic vs. Manual Multi-Display Configuration: A Study of User Performance in a Semi-Cooperative Task Setting http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.57

            Christian Jacquemin Head-Shaped Tangible Interface for Affective Expression http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.58

            Per A. Jonasson, Morten Fjeld & Aiko Fallas Yamashita Expert Habits vs. UI Improvements: Re-Design of a Room Booking System http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.59

            Sven Laqua, Shane Udaraka Bandara & Angela Sasse GazeSpace: Eye Gaze Controlled Content Spaces http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.60

            Sven Laqua, Nnamdi Ogbechie & Angela Sasse Contextualizing the Blogosphere: A Comparison of Traditional and Novel User Interfaces of the Web http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.61

            Barry Lavelle, Daragh Byrne, Gareth J. F. Jones & Alan F. Smeaton Bluetooth Friendly Names: Bringing Classic HCI Questions into the Mobile Space http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.62

            Sheila McCarthy, Heather Sayers & Paul McKevitt Investigating the Usability of PDAs with Ageing Users http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.63

            Tom McEwan & Ben Weerts ALT Text and Basic Accessibility http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.64

            Nicola Millard & Rosalind Britton Calling Time: An Effective and Affective Evaluation of Two Versions of the MIT Beer Game http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.65

            Johanna Renny Octavia, Elise van den Hoven & Hans De Mondt Overcoming the Distance between Friends http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.66

            Lidia Oshlyansky, Paul Cairns & Harold Thimbleby Validating the Unified Theory of Acceptance and Use of Technology (UTAUT) Tool Cross-Culturally http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.67

            Dharami Perera, R. T. Jim Eales & Kathy Blashki Voice Art: Investigating Paralinguistic Voice as a Mode of Interaction to Create Visual Art http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.68

            Dorothy Rachovides, David Frohlich & Maxine Frank Interaction Design in the Wild http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.69

            Jamie Sands, Graham Johnson, David Benyon & Gregory Leplatre Meaningful Personalization at a Self-Service Kiosk http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.70

            Martin Schmettow & Sabine Niebuhr A Pattern-Based Usability Inspection Method: First Empirical Performance Measures and Future Issues http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.71

            Paula Alexandra Silva & Alan Dix Usability - Not as we know it! http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.72

            Harold Thimbleby & Michael Harrison Names and Reference in User Interfaces http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.73

            Harold Thimbleby & Will Thimbleby Internalist and Externalist HCI http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.74

            Sylvia Truman Designing Educational Software Inline with the Creative Learning Process: Just how Important is the Preparation Phase? http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.75

            Asimina Vasalou, Astrid Hopfensitz & Jeremy Pitt Is an Apology Enough? How to Resolve Trust Breakdowns in Episodic Online Interactions http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.76

            Hans Weda & Marco Campanella Use Study on a Home Video Editing System http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.77

            Student Papers

            Daragh Byrne, Barry Lavelle, Gareth J. F. Jones & Alan F. Smeaton Visualising Bluetooth Interactions: Combining the Arc Diagram and DocuBurst Techniques http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.102

            Nick Day, Corina Sas, Alan Dix, Mokoko Toma, Chris Bevan & Dave Clare Breaking the Campus Bubble: Informed, Engaged, Connected http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.78

            Salima Elzouki, Marc Fabri & David Moore Teaching Severely Autistic Children to Recognise Emotions: Finding a Methodology http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.79

            Jane Holt & Simon Lock MARPLE Investigates: An 'Adversarial' Approach to Evaluating User Experience http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.80

            Haliyana Khalid & Alan Dix Designing for Photolurking http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.81

            Rabia Khan & Antonella De Angeli Mapping the Demographies of Virtual Humans http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.82

            Emanuela Mazzone, Diana Xu & Janet Read Design in Evaluation: Reflections on Designing for Children's Technology http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.83


            Mohammad Alsuraihi & Dimitris Rigas How Effective is it to Design by Voice? http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.42

            Eva de Lera & Muriel Garreta-Domingo Ten Emotion Heuristics: Guidelines for Assessing the User's Affective Dimension Easily and Cost-Effectively http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.43

            Sarah Faisal, Paul Cairns & Ann Blandford Challenges of Evaluating the Information Visualization Experience http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.44

            David Haniff Mental Health Issues and Pervasive Computing http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.45

            Cecily Morrison & Alan Blackwell Interaction Manifolds: Theory from Experiments http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.46

            Interactive Experience

            Linda Hole & Oliver Williams The Emotion Sampling Device (ESD) http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.33

            Evdokiya Ignatova & Willem-Paul Brinkman Clever Tracking User Behaviour over the Web: Enabling Researchers to Respect the User http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.34


            Alan Dix & Laura Cowen HCI 2.0? Usability meets Web 2.0 http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.37

            Tom McEwan, Nick Bryan-Kinns, David England, Janet Finlay & Eamonn O'Neill A Conference Panel - but not as we know it! http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.38

            Organisational Overviews

            Tom Ormerod, Linden Ball, Alan Dix & Corina Sas HCI and Creative Problem-Solving at Lancaster http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.35

            David Benyon & Oli Mival Introducing the Companions Project: Intelligent, Persistent, Personalised Interfaces to the Internet http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.36


            Rahat Iqbal & Jacques Terken 3rd International Workshop on Ubiquitous and Collaborative Computing (iUBICOM) http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.90

            Paul Curzon & Antonio Cerone 2nd International Workshop on Formal Methods for Interactive Systems http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.91

            Willem-Paul Brinkman, Annette Payne, Nayna Patel, Darren Griffin & Joshua Underwood Design, Use and Experience of E-Learning Systems http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.92

            Silvia Abrahão & Jean Vanderdonckt Usability of User Interfaces: From Monomodal to Multimodal http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.93

            Mary Zajicek & Claudia Roda Designing for Attention (2) http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.94

            Effie Lai-Chong Law, Arnold P.O.S. Vermeeren, Marc Hassenzahl & Mark Blythe Towards a UX Manifesto http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.95

            Rose Luckin, Lynne Dunckley & Andrew M. Dearden Designing Human Centered Technologies for the Developing World: HCI but not as we know it http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.96

            Phil Turner The End of Cognition? http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.97

            Christian Peter, Russell Beale, Elizabeth Crane & Lesley Axelrod Emotion in HCI http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.98

            Elizabeth F. Churchill & Jeffrey Bardzell From HCI to Media Experience: Methodological Implications http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.99

            Denis Lalanne & Elise van den Hoven Supporting Human Memory with Interactive Systems http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.100

            Devina Ramduny-Ellis, Alan Dix & Steve Gill Second International Workshop on Physicality http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.101


            Peter Bagnall Using Personas Effectively http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.84

            Steve Cummaford & John Long Introducing HCI: A Practitioner's Guide http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.85

            William Hudson Old Cards, New Tricks: Applied Techniques in Card Sorting http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.86

            William Hudson Ajax Usability and Design http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.87

            John Long & Steve Cummaford Managing Iterative Projects More Effectively: Theories, Techniques and Heuristics of HCI Practitioners http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.88

            Panayiotis Zaphiris & Ulrike Pfeil Introduction to Social Network Analysis http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.89

            HCI Practice Day

            Colin Bird & Mark Farmer Information Architecture with IBM Task Modeler http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.39

            Mark Farmer & Colin Bird Creating and Analysing Models in IBM Task Modeler http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.40

            Tony Renshaw & Natalie Webb Eye Tracking in Practice http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.41

            Doctoral Consortium

            Eduardo H. Calvillo Gámez The Role of Input Devices in the Gaming Experience http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.24

            Thom Heslop Figuring Configuration: "everyday" users and end-user configuration of Pervasive Computing Environments http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.25

            Nazean Jomhari Facilitating the Communication between Malaysian Grandparents and Grandchildren Living Abroad through Computer-Mediated Communication http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.26

            Cecily Morrison Interaction Manifolds: Understanding Behaviour Around a Shareable Interface http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.27

            Ulrike Pfeil Social support in empathic online communities for older people http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.28

            Per Sökjer Interaction Designers' Use of Their Repertoire in Meetings with Clients http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.29

            Phillip Strain The Design and Evaluation of an Assistive Multimodal Interface http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.30

            Nele Van den Ende, Jettie Hoonhout & Lydia Meesters Issues with the Construct of Quality http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.31

            Kathryn Went Safer prescribing in intensive care: designing a system to reduce errors http://dx.doi.org/10.14236/ewic/HCI2007.32

            Author and article information

            September 2007
            September 2007

            This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 Unported License. To view a copy of this license, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/

            Proceedings of HCI 2007
            The 21st British HCI Group Annual Conference University of Lancaster, UK
            3 - 7 September 2007
            Electronic Workshops in Computing (eWiC)
            People and Computers XXI HCI
            Product Information: 1477-9358BCS Learning & Development
            Self URI (journal page): https://ewic.bcs.org/
            Electronic Workshops in Computing


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