People and Computers X: Proceedings of the HCI '95 Conferenceby M. A. R. Kirby
Pub. Date: 05/28/1996
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Human Computer Interaction (HCI) is concerned with every aspect of the relationship between computers and people (individuals, groups and society). The annual meeting of the British Computer Society's HCI group is recognized as one of the main venues for discussing recent trends and issues. This volume contains refereed papers and reports from the 1995 meeting. The
Human Computer Interaction (HCI) is concerned with every aspect of the relationship between computers and people (individuals, groups and society). The annual meeting of the British Computer Society's HCI group is recognized as one of the main venues for discussing recent trends and issues. This volume contains refereed papers and reports from the 1995 meeting. The materials cover a broad range of HCI related topics, including visualization, computer supported communication, task analysis, formal methods, user support and cyberspace. The documents consider both research and commercial perspectives, making the book essential for all researchers, designers and manufacturers who need to keep abreast of developments in HCI.
Table of Contents
1. Invited papers: history as tool and application: the journey from HCI'91 John M. Carroll; 2. Support for HCI educators: a view from the trenches Jean Gasen; 3. Looking through HCI Thomas Green; Part I. Time and Space: 4. Time and the web: representing and reasoning about temporal properties of interaction with distributed systems Chris Johnson; 5. Cyberspace: the HCI frontier. a new model in human-computer interaction Ana S. P. Almeida, Licinio G. Roque and Antonio D. de Figueiredo; 6. Evaluation of techniques for specifying 3-D rotations with a 2-D input device Ines Jacob Taquet and Javier Oliver Bernal; Part II. Training and User Support: 7. Interactive task support on the shop floor - observations on the usability of the interactive task support systems and differences in orientation and hands-on training use Marko Nieminen, Jyrki Kasvi, Anneli Pulkkis and Matti Vartiainen; 8. Hyperdoc: an interactive systems tool Harold Thimbleby and Mark Addison; 9. A proper explanation when you need one Harold Thimbleby and Peter Ladkin; Part III. Metaphor and Everyday Design: 10. Everyday theories, cognitive anthropology and user-centred system design Ben Anderson and James L. Alty; 11. Metaphor reflections and a tool for thought Michael Smyth, Ben Anderson and James L. Alty; 12. Which metaphor for which database? Tiziana Catarci, Maria F. Costabile and Maristella Matera; Part IV. User Action History: 13. A model for incremental construction of command trees Phillippe P. Piernot and Marc P. Yvon; 14. User requirements for undo support in CSCW Reza Hazemi and Linda Macaulay; Part V. Formalism in HCI: 15. A taxonomy and evaluation of formalisms for the specification of interactive systems Phillipe Brun and Michel Beaudoin-Lafon; 16. Formal specification and verification of CSCW using the interactive cooperative object formalism P. Palanque and R. Bastide; Part VI. Creativity and Design: 17. A support tool for the conceptual phase of design Ralph Stuyver, Raghu Kolli and Jim Hennessy; 18. Interactive visualisation artifacts: how can abstractions inform design? Lisa Tweedie; 19. I'll know what I want when I see it: towards a creative assistant Eric Tatham; Part VII. Computer-Supported Communication: 20. Computer interviews - an initial investigation using free text responses D. Ramanee Peiris, Norman Alm and Peter Gregor; 21. What's the flaming problem? or computer mediated communication - deindividuating or disinhibiting? Rosalind Dyer, Ruth Green, Marian Pitts and Gill Millward; Part VIII. Visualisation: 22. Tight coupling: guiding user actions in a direct manipulation retrieval system Christopher Ahlberg and Staffan Truvae; 23. Are visual query languages easier to use than traditional ones? An experimental proof Tiziana Catarci and Giuseppe Santucci; 24. An evaluation of open hypertext features for improved file access Jane M. Fritz and Ian D. Benest; Part IX. Task Analysis in Context: 25. The notion of task in human-computer interaction Graham Storrs; 26. Applying a structured method for usability engineering to domestic energy management user requirements: a successful case study Adam Stork and James Middlemas; 27. Theories of context influence the system abstractions used to design interactive systems Steven Clarke and Philip Gray; Part X. Sight and Sound: 28. Can we use music in computer-human communication? James L. Alty; 29. Red faces over user interfaces Dan Diaper and P. S. Sahithi.
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