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Barbara Rita Barricelli <[log in to unmask]>
Reply To:
Barbara Rita Barricelli <[log in to unmask]>
Fri, 12 Jan 2018 14:59:34 +0100
text/plain (211 lines)
/Apologize for unintended cross-mailing/
Focus section on
*"Human Work Interaction Design meets International Development"*

to be published at the
/*Interaction Design and Architecture(s) Journal (IxD&A)*/
(ISSN 1826-9745, eISSN 2283-2998)
**** Since 2012 also in Scopus ****
**** *Since 2015 also* in *Emerging Sources Citation Index* and *Web of 
Science* ***
IxD&A implements the Gold Open Access (OA) road to its contents
with no charge to the authors (submission & paper processing)

Help us in improving the quality of the editorial process and of the 
journal, please donate:

*Guest Editors:*

/• Pedro Campos – Madeira-ITI, Univ. of Madeira, Portugal
• Barbara Rita Barricelli – Università degli Studi di Milano, Italy
• Jose Abdelnour-Nocera – University of West London, United Kingdom/
*Important dates:*
• Deadline: *January 31, 2018 *
• Notification to the authors: February 28, 2018
• Camera ready paper: March 15, 2018
• Publication of the special issue: end of March, 2018

Today, it is a true challenge to design applications that support users 
of technology in complex and emergent organizational and work contexts. 
To meet this challenge, the Working Group 13.6 (WG13.6) on Human Work 
Interaction Design (HWID) was established in September 2005 as the sixth 
working group under the International Federation for Information 
Processing specifically the Technical Committee 13 on Human Computer 
Interaction (HCI). A main objective of the WG13.6 as defined in 2012 is 
the analysis of this complexity and its relationships between extensive 
empirical work domains studies and HCI designs.
We are particularly interested in observing technology-mediated 
innovative work practices in informal settings, in a social development 
context. This is why WG 13.6 has decided to promote research jointly 
with WG. 13.8 on Interaction Design in International Development, whose 
main interest since its creation in 2006 is to promote the application 
of interaction design to address the needs, desires and aspirations of 
people across the developing world.
Today’s technologies change the way we work with pervasive interfaces 
and smart places, often shifting our physical boundaries and our 
operational modes. From health care, to traffic control, interaction 
with new technologies, researchers have raised challenging issues for 
HCI researchers and experts. This is even more challenging when one is 
away from the mainstream industrial sites of the global north.
In line with recent suggestions that HCI should “turn to practice” and 
do practice based research, the utility and merit of defining a field 
from its published works stems from providing a conceptual frame to 
organize a variety of issues emerging in recent HCI research. In this 
focus section, we take a practice oriented, bottom up approach where one 
can analyze and synthesize relevant field work. Stephanidis states that 
interactive technologies are entering all aspects of everyday life, in 
communication, work and collaboration, health and well-being, home 
control and automation, public services, learning and education, 
culture, travel, tourism and leisure, and many others. An extensive 
variety of technologies are already available, and new ones tend to 
appear frequently, and on a regular basis. Because of this we have to be 
attentive towards the development of studies that will help the growth 
of new technologies itself.
This focus section also aims at analysing the connections between 
ecological interface design with other common interface design methods, 
enabling participants to better understand how to combine approaches in 
the creation of design solutions. We propose to approach this in the 
perspective of transforming everyday interactions of people with 
technologies, in particular cognitive work approaches, using examples 
and case studies. Examples of everyday services and technologies that 
are already enabled by multiple cognitive engineering approaches include 
Amazon’s Echo, IBM’s Watson, Apple’s Siri, services like Dropbox, 
Spotify, Pinterest and so many others.

*Topics of Interest*
In the above context, this focus section of IxD&A invites papers around 
the following list of topics:

• human-centered design approaches for specific work domains 
(workplaces, smart workplaces);
• visions of new roles for workplaces that enhance both work practice 
and interaction design.
• can HWID be effectively applied beyond control rooms and other 
industrial or manufacturing contexts?
• analyzing the value of the current state of affairs with regard to the 
concept of “affordance”;
• how does HWID can help improve the experience economy, the knowledge 
economy (Web 2.0, user-generated content) and the transformation economy 
(ethical value change, global and societal issues);
• case studies of applied HWID leveraging on pervasive computing, 
Internet of Things, and other work domains or workplace technologies.

Submission guidelines and procedure
All submissions (abstracts and later final manuscripts) must be original 
and may not be under review by another publication.
The manuscripts should be submitted either in .doc or in .rtf format.
All papers will be blindly peer-reviewed by at least two reviewers.
Authors are invited to submit 8-20 pages paper (including authors' 
information, abstract, all tables, figures, references, etc.).
The paper should be written according to the IxD&A authors' guidelines

Authors' guidelines
Link to the paper submission page:
(Please upload all submissions using the Submission page. 
When submitting the paper, please, choose Domain Subjects under:
"IxD&A special issue on: ‘Human-Work Interaction Design Meets 
International Development')

More information on the submission procedure and on the characteristics
of the paper format can be found on the website of the IxD&A Journal
where information on the copyright policy and responsibility of authors,
publication ethics and malpractice are published.

For scientific advice and queries, please contact any of the 
guest-editors below and mark the subject as:
/IxD&A special issue on: Human-Work Interaction Design Meets 
International Development/

• pedro [dot] campos [at]

**** IxD&A in figures ****
*View stats:*
*Issue N. 34 is now available for free downloading*
'Emerging Design: Transforming the STEAM Learning Landscape with the 
Support of Digital Technologies'
Guest Editors: Daniel Spikol, Jalal Nouri, Teresa Cerratto Pargman, 
Marcelo Milrad
with a focus section on:
'Temporalities of Engagement: challenges of co-design in public spaces'
Guest Editors: Alma Leora Culén, Dagny Stuedahl
Forthcoming issues:*

• Spring 2018
/includes also a special issue on:/
'Aging with ICTs in the 21st century'
Guest Editors: Sergio Sayago, Josep Blat, Margarida Romero, Kim Sawchuk

• Summer 2018
'Human Computer Intraction Perspectives on Industry 4.0'
Guest Editors: Mario Aehneit, Ralf Klamma, Viktoria Pammer-Schindler
/with a focus section on/
Future Directions of UX Studies: Learning from Best Practices
Guest Editors: Anna-Katharina Frison, Florian Lachner, Andreas Riener, 
Ingrid Pettersson

• Autumn 2018
Alternance Schemes and Dual Education: Models, Criticalities and 
Guest Editors: Carlo Giovannella, Stefania Manca, Alke Martens
/with a focus section on/
'Inquiring the way we inquire'
Guest Editors: Ines Di Loreto and  Elena Parmiggiani

• Winter 2018
'SLERD 2018: The interplay of data, technology, place and people
Guest editors: Antonio Cartelli, Hendrik O. Knoche, Elvira Popescu
with a focus section on:
'Beyond Computers: Wearables, Humans, And Things - WHAT!'
Guest Editors: Gerrit van der Veer, Achim Ebert, Nahum Gershon, Peter 


*Barbara Rita Barricelli, PhD*
Assistant Professor
Department of Computer Science
Università degli Studi di Milano, Italy

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