Instructions for panelists
Read and follow the panel discussion guidelines. Your panel presentation is worth 10% of your course grade.
Instructions for the rest of the class
Choose one paper corresponding to the topic for the day. Read the paper. Well before class, see the Assignments section on T-Square to read further instructions, provide your commentary on the paper and formulate a discussion point or question. You are expected to do this for at least 8 of the 10 total class panels for which you are not a panelist. These commentaries are cumulatively worth 5% of your course grade.
Privacy and Usable Security
Required Papers for March 10, 2014
1. G Iachello, J Hong. End-User Privacy in Human–Computer Interaction. Foundations and Trends in HCI. V. 1 Iss 1, Jan 2007. 1 – 137. Stop at Section 3.5 (read through 3.4.3).
2. R Dhamija, JD Tygar, and M Hearst. Why Phishing Works. In Proc. ACM CHI 2006.
B Payne, WK Edwards. A Brief Introduction to Usable Security. IEEE Internet Computing, IEEE Press. Vol. 12, No. 3, May/June, 2008. pp. 13-21
WK Edwards, E Poole, J Stoll. Security Automation Considered Harmful? NSPW’07.
A Whitten, JD Tyger. Why Johnny Can’t Encrypt: A Usability Evaluation of PGP 5.0. In Proc. USENIX Security Symposium (SSYM’99) - Vol.8. 14.
3D UIs and Augmented Reality
Required Papers for March 12, 2014
1. S Feiner. Augmented reality: A new way of seeing. Scientific American, 286(4), April 2002, 34-41.
2. J Lee, A Olwal, H Ishii, and C Boulanger. SpaceTop: integrating 2D and spatial 3D interactions in a see-through desktop environment. In Proc. ACM CHI 2013. New York, NY, USA, 189-192.
3. S Henderson and S Feiner. Augmented reality in the psychomotor phase of a procedural task. In Proc. ISMAR 2011 (IEEE Int. Symp. on Mixed and Augmented Reality), Basel, Switzerland, Oct 26-29, 2011, 191-200.
Required Papers for March 24, 2014
1. F Gemperle, C Kasabach, J Stivoric, M Bauer, R Martin. Design for wearability. Wearable Computers, 1998. Digest of Papers. Oct. 1998, 116 – 122.
2. D Ashbrook, J Clawson, K Lyons, N Patel, T Starner. Quickdraw: The Impact of Mobility and OnBody Placement on Device Access Time. In Proc. ACM CHI 2008.
T Starner. The Challenges of Wearable Computing: Part 1. IEEE Micro 21, 4 (July 2001), 44-52.
T Starner. The Challenges of Wearable Computing: Part 2. IEEE Micro 21, 4 (July 2001), 54-67.
Computing on the Body
Required Papers for March 26, 2014
1. D Morris, TS Saponas, D Tan. Emerging Input Techniques for Always-Available Mobile Interaction. Foundations and Trends in HCI. V. 4 Iss 4, 2010. 245 – 316.
2. S Harrison, D Tan, and D Morris. Skinput: appropriating the body as an input surface. In Proc. ACM CHI 2010.
NUIs and Multi-Touch Devices
Required Paper for March 28, 2014
1. D Wigdor, D Wixon. Brave NUI World. Morgan Kaufman (Excerpt).
Human Computation and Crowdsourcing
Required Papers for March 31, 2014
1. M Bernstein, G Little, RC Miller, B Hartmann, M Ackerman, DR Karger, D Crowell and K Panovich. Soylent: A Word Processor with a Crowd Inside. In Proc. UIST 2010. ACM Press. New York, NY, USA.
2. J Bigham, C Jayant, H Ji, G Little, A Miller, RC Miller, R Miller, A Tatarowicz, B White, S White and T Yeh. VizWiz: nearly real-time answers to visual questions. In Proc. UIST 2010. ACM Press. New York, NY, USA, 333-342.
Required Papers for April 2, 2014
1. P Resnick, R Kraut. Evidence-based social design: Mining the social sciences to build online communities (Introduction) Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Stop at Section 7 (read through 6).
2. E Gilbert and K Karahalios. Predicting tie strength with social media. In Proc. ACM CHI 2009.
Required Papers for April 9, 2014
1. I Li, A Dey and J Forlizzi. A stage-based model of personal informatics systems. In Proc. ACM CHI 2010. ACM, New York, NY, USA, 557-566.
2. EK Choe, NB Lee, B Lee, W Pratt, JA Kientz. Understanding Quantified Selfers’ Practices in Collecting and Exploring Personal Data. In Proc. ACM CHI 2014 (to appear). ACM, New York, NY USA.
Personal Health and Wellness
Required Papers for April 11, 2014
1. P Klasnja, W Pratt. Healthcare in the pocket: Mapping the space of mobile-phone health interventions. J Biomed Inform. 2012 February ; 45(1): 184–198.
2. S Consolvo, D McDonald, and J Landay. Theory-Driven Design Strategies for Technologies that Support Behavior Change in Everyday Life. In Proc. ACM CHI 2009, New York, NY.
Promoting Socio-Environmental Responsibility
Required Papers for April 14, 2014
1. J Froehlich, L Findlater, J Landay. The Design of Eco-Feedback Technology. In Proc. ACM CHI 2010.
2. CA Le Dantec, RG Farrell, JE Christensen, M Bailey, JB Ellis, WA Kellogg, and WK Edwards. Publics in Practice: Ubiquitous Computing at a Shelter for Homeless Mothers. In Proc. ACM CHI 2011, 1687–1696
J Froehlich, E Larson, T Campbell, C Haggerty, J Fogarty, and SN Patel. HydroSense: infrastructure-mediated single-point sensing of whole-home water activity. In Proc. UbiComp 2009. ACM, New York, NY USA, 235-244.
Required Papers for April 16, 2014
1. A Jaimes, N Sebe. Multimodal human–computer interaction: A survey, Computer Vision and Image Understanding. Vol 108, Iss 1–2, Oct–Nov 2007, Pages 116-134, ISSN 1077-3142.
2. T Paek, B Thiesson, YC Ju, B Lee. Search Vox: Leveraging multimodal refinement and partial knowledge for mobile voice search. In Proc. ACM User Interface Systems and Technology (UIST) 2008.