Addressing the challenges of situationally-induced impairments and disabilities in mobile interaction

Authors: Tigwell, G.W., Gorman, B.M., Goncalves, J., Wobbrock, J.O., Sarsenbayeva, Z., Flatla, D.R. and Yesilada, Y.

Journal: Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems - Proceedings

ISBN: 9781450359719

DOI: 10.1145/3290607.3299029

Abstract:

Situationally-induced impairments and disabilities (SIIDs) make it difficult for users of interactive computing systems to perform tasks due to context (e.g., listening to a phone call when in a noisy crowd) rather than a result of a congenital or acquired impairment (e.g., hearing damage). SIIDs are a great concern when considering the ubiquitousness of technology in a wide range of contexts. Considering our daily reliance on technology, and mobile technology in particular, it is increasingly important that we fully understand and model how SIIDs occur. Similarly, we must identify appropriate methods for sensing and adapting technology to reduce the effects of SIIDs. In this workshop, we will bring together researchers working on understanding, sensing, modelling, and adapting technologies to ameliorate the effects of SIIDs. This workshop will provide a venue to identify existing research gaps, new directions for future research, and opportunities for future collaboration.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/32029/

Source: Scopus

Addressing the Challenges of Situationally-Induced Impairments and Disabilities in Mobile Interaction

Authors: Tigwell, G.W., Sarsenbayeva, Z., Gorman, B., Flatla, D.R., Goncalves, J., Yesilada, Y. and Wobbrock, J.

Conference: Extended Abstracts of the 2019 CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems

Dates: 4-9 May 2019

Abstract:

Situationally-induced impairments and disabilities (SIIDs) make it difficult for users of interactive computing systems to perform tasks due to context (e.g., listening to a phone call when in a noisy crowd) rather than a result of a congenital or acquired impairment (e.g., hearing damage). SIIDs are a great concern when considering the ubiquitousness of technology in a wide range of contexts. Considering our daily reliance on technology, and mobile technology in particular, it is increasingly important that we fully understand and model how SIIDs occur. Similarly, we must identify appropriate methods for sensing and adapting technology to reduce the effects of SIIDs. In this workshop, we will bring together researchers working on understanding, sensing, modelling, and adapting technologies to ameliorate the effects of SIIDs. This workshop will provide a venue to identify existing research gaps, new directions for future research, and opportunities for future collaboration.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/32029/

Source: Manual

Addressing the Challenges of Situationally-Induced Impairments and Disabilities in Mobile Interaction

Authors: Tigwell, G.W., Sarsenbayeva, Z., Gorman, B., Flatla, D.R., Goncalves, J., Yesilada, Y. and Wobbrock, J.

Conference: CHI 2019. ACM CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems: Weaving the threads of CHI

Abstract:

Situationally-induced impairments and disabilities (SIIDs) make it difficult for users of interactive computing systems to perform tasks due to context (e.g., listening to a phone call when in a noisy crowd) rather than a result of a congenital or acquired impairment (e.g., hearing damage). SIIDs are a great concern when considering the ubiquitousness of technology in a wide range of contexts. Considering our daily reliance on technology, and mobile technology in particular, it is increasingly important that we fully understand and model how SIIDs occur. Similarly, we must identify appropriate methods for sensing and adapting technology to reduce the effects of SIIDs. In this workshop, we will bring together researchers working on understanding, sensing, modelling, and adapting technologies to ameliorate the effects of SIIDs. This workshop will provide a venue to identify existing research gaps, new directions for future research, and opportunities for future collaboration.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/32029/

https://chi2019.acm.org/

Source: BURO EPrints