[please excuse cross postings]
The 23rd International Conference on Auditory Display (ICAD 2017)
The Pennsylvania State University, University Park Campus, June 20-23, 2017
Concert Works <http://icad.org/icad2017/submissions/submission-information-2.html#concert>
Student ThinkTank <http://icad.org/icad2017/program-2/thinktank.html>
Please check the conference website for updates and detailed submission information: http://icad.org/icad2017/ <http://icad.org/icad2017/>
To submit proposals online via EasyChair, go to https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=icad17 <https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=icad17>
February 20, 2017 - Deadline for rough draft submissions
March 6, 2017 - Deadline for final submissions (anonymized)
March 13, 2017 - Deadline for workshop submissions
April 10, 2017 - Acceptance of notification sent to authors, Deadline for ThinkTank proposal submissions
June 19, 2017 - Student ThinkTank
June 20-23, 2017 - ICAD 2017 conference
Co-chairs: Mark Ballora, School of Music/School of Theatre • Jeff Rimland, College of Information Sciences and Technology
Paper chair: Margaret Schedel
Music chair: Rob Hamilton
Worshops chair: Derek Brock
ThinkTank chair: Hiroko Terasawa
Theme: Sound in Learning
Scientific literacy is typically gained through the study of graphs and various types of visualizations. Many of these have been in existence since the late 18th century, and are part of the standard research vocabulary.
The twentieth and twenty-first century have made dynamic, multi-modal displays feasible. Visualization is essential for many applications — it draws on the strength of the eyes for assessing static qualities such as size, color, or texture. But many applications could greatly benefit from displays the address the ears, with their particular sensitivity to dynamic changes and capability for following multiple simultaneous streams.
Auditory information is also received faster than visual information. Hearing sets the stage for what we see. Sound is quickly transmitted to areas of the brain that carry out basic functions at an emotional, survival level. The legacy of our ancestors’ quick “fight or flight” response is the human creature’s unique appreciation of music.
Because of all this, sound should be a part of learning science and other topics. Young students being introduced to information through sound will likely have a more holistic and engaging experience than is possible with visual materials alone. If a generation of students were raised to learn about science by listening as well as looking, what implications would this have for the scientific climate twenty or thirty years in the future?
As this conference takes place 25 years after the first ICAD, it also offers an opportunity to reflect on the progress that has been made since that first gathering in Santa Fe in 1992.
ICAD is a highly interdisciplinary academic conference with relevance to researchers, practitioners, musicians, and students interested in the design of sounds to support tasks, improve performance, guide decisions, augment awareness, and enhance experiences. It is unique in its singular focus on auditory displays and the array of perception, technology, and application areas that this encompasses. Like its predecessors, ICAD 2016 will be a single-track conference, open to all, with no membership or affiliation requirements.
ICAD 2017, the 22nd International Conference on Auditory Display, will be held at the University Park campus of the Pennsylvania State University June 20 to 23, 2017. The conference venues are the Colleges of Arts and Architecture and Information Sciences and Technology. The graduate student ThinkTank (doctoral consortium) will be on Monday, June 19, before the main conference.
Note that ICAD dovetails with Acoustics ’17 Boston <http://www.acousticalsociety.org/content/acoustics-17-boston>, enabling participation in both as a “double header.”
Topics for ICAD 2017 include new and emerging themes, as well as more traditional ICAD ones.
There will be two special calls for themed paper tracks:
In addition, themes include (but are not limited to):
Sonic Information Design
Stream-based Sonification and Auditory Scene Design
Small Data (personal, intimate) sonification and the quantised self
Sonification, soundscape and screensound
Sonification in Health and Environmental Data (soniHED)
Musification - sonifications and music
Sonification, personal fabrication and maker culture
Sonification in the Internet of Things
Auditory Data Mining and Big Data sonification
3D and Spatial Audio
Aesthetics, Philosophy, and Culture of Auditory Displays
Design Theory and Methods
Evaluation and Usability
Human Factors and Interaction
Mappings from Data to Sound
Psychology, Cognition, Perception, and Psychoacoustics
Sonification and Exploration of Data through Sound
Sound as Art
Technologies and Tools
ICAD workshops and tutorials provide in-depth opportunities for conference attendees to discuss and explore important aspects of the field of auditory display with like-minded researchers and practitioners. Sessions can range from applications and programming methodologies to interdisciplinary research skills, emerging research areas, and challenge problems.
This submission category is intended to provide a framework for the presentation of artistic works involving sonification. The peer review is of the combination of the written and media submission.
Installations and demonstrations will be in place throughout the conference.
Student ThinkTank (Doctoral Consortium)
The Student ThinkTank will take place Monday June 19, the day before the main conference begins. Graduate students working in research relevant to the conference and its themes are encouraged to apply to participate.
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