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Wed, 23 Jul 2008 12:17:42 -0400
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HCC 2008
3rd International Workshop on Human-Centered Computing
October 31, 2008, Vancouver, Canada - in conjunction with ACM Multimedia 2008 

Human-Centered Computing (HCC) lies at the crossroads of multiple
disciplines and research areas that are concerned both with understanding
human beings and with the design of computational methods. Researchers and
designers of HCC methods and systems include engineers, scholars in
psychology, cognitive science, sociology, and graphic designers, among
others. Research in HCC deals with understanding humans, both as individuals
and in social groups, by focusing on the ways that human beings adopt,
adapt, and organize their lives around computational technologies, and on
how the development of computational technologies can be informed by human
aspects (culture, social setting, human abilities, etc.). Human-Centered
Computing addresses problems that the field of Human Computer Interaction
(HCI) does not generally address.

In HCC the focus is not only on interaction, but also on the design of
algorithms and systems with a human focus from start to finish.

This year´s workshop builds on the discussions on the previous workshops on
this topic held with ACM Multimedia 2007 and 2006.


*** deadline extended *** SUBMIT YOUR PAPER VIA E-MAIL TO:
[log in to unmask] YOU SHOULD RECEIVE A CONFIRMATION WITHIN 24 HOURS


Solicited Contributions


The paper format page contains guidelines about page limits, font sizes, and
overall page layout. All submissions must be in the ACM style sheet format
in English. Papers that do not adhere to the style sheet will be rejected
without review.  Proceedings will be published in the ACM Digital library.
In addition, we are exploring possible post-workshops publication venues
(e.g., a Journal special issue).

**** EXTENDED DEADLINE ***** SUBMISSIONS DUE: JULY 28, 2008 [** 4 PM EST **]

NOTIFICATION: JULY 30, 2008

CAMERA-READY: AUGUST 4, 2008
 

1. Research work (8 page maximum) 

Research contributions will be presented in poster format, but the
proceedings will not differentiate between poster and oral presentations.
Topics incluye, but are not limited to the following: 

· Human-centered applications in any area 

· HCC data analysis (e.g., exploratory data analysis, methods that consider
cultural and psychological aspects of data)

· Machine learning with a human-in-the loop

· User, context, and task modeling

· Ubiquitous computing

· Human interaction modeling

· Social network analysis and human behaviour analysis

· Computing for development

· Ethnographic praxis and user Studies

· Description of artworks or art-related projects

Research contributions must explicitly state, in the abstract and
introduction why the work presented is relevant to HCC. Papers that do not
meet this requirement will not be reviewed.


2. Position statements and experience papers (can be any lenght, 8 page
maximum) 

These works are presented in oral format (10 minutes), may be acompanied by
a poster, and may address any of the following non-exhaustive list of topics:

 

· Computing perspectives from humanist fields

· HCC design methodologies

· HCC perspectives and lessons from the field of HCI

· Research methodologies that involve multiple disciplines

· HCC defiinitions (areas covered by HCC)

· Sample HCC Systems, methods, or approaches and comparisons to non-HCC work

· Core techniques and methods in HCC

· Theoretical foundations of HCC

· Cultural and social issues in multimedia modeling

· Ethnocomputing & diversity in computing

· Experiential and affective issues aspects of computing

· Sociential aspects of computing

· Privacy, ethics and related aspects of computing

 

Workshop Format

 

This will be a hands-on workshop with minimum time for presentation and
maximum time for interaction:

 

· Attendees will be divided into small groups

· A particular scenario will be given, such as the one described in Marc
Weisers pioneering article, “The Computer for the 21st Century”, available
at http://www.ubiq.com/hypertext/weiser/SciAmDraft3.html

· Each group will be given a task (e.g., model context, design a system,
etc.) and will be asked to identify the core HCC methods, techniques or
processes needed to realize the task

· Groups with similar tasks will compare notes and “defend” their findings
in front of the other groups

· Accepted articles will be used as a base to form the groups and guide the
discussions

 

WORKSHOP CHAIRS

 

Alejandro Jaimes, Telefonica Research, Madrid, Spain (ajaimes_at_tid.es)

Daniela Nicklas, University of Oldenburg, Germany
(daniela.nicklas_at_uni-oldenburg.de)

Nicu Sebe, University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands (nicu_at_science.uva.nl)

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