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From:
"Lumsden, Joanna (Jo)" <[log in to unmask]>
Reply To:
Lumsden, Joanna (Jo)
Date:
Tue, 17 Oct 2017 11:22:19 +0000
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[Apologies for cross posting]
Abstract Announcement for International Journal of Mobile Human Computer Interaction (IJMHCI) 10(1)
The contents of the latest issue of:
International Journal of Mobile Human Computer Interaction (IJMHCI)
Volume 10, Issue 1, January - March 2018
Indexed by: Compendex (Elsevier Engineering Index), INSPEC, PsycINFOŽ, SCOPUS, Web of Science Emerging Sources Citation Index (ESCI)
For a complete list of indexing and abstracting services that include this journal, please reference the bottom of this announcement.
Published: Quarterly in Print and Electronically
ISSN: 1942-390X; EISSN: 1942-3918;
Published by IGI Global Publishing, Hershey, USA
www.igi-global.com/ijmhci<https://www.igi-global.com/journal/international-journal-mobile-human-computer/1126>

Editor-in-Chief: Joanna Lumsden (Aston University, UK)
Note: The International Journal of Mobile Human Computer Interaction (IJMHCI) has an Open Access option, which allows individuals and institutions unrestricted access to its published content. Unlike traditional subscription-based publishing models, open access content is available without having to purchase or subscribe to the journal in which the content is published. All IGI Global manuscripts are accepted based on a double-blind peer review editorial process.



EDITORIAL PREFACE

Editorial Preface

Jo Lumsden (School of Engineering & Applied Sciences, Aston University, Birmingham, UK)

To obtain a copy of the Editorial Preface, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/pdf.aspx?tid=190670&ptid=185020&ctid=15&t=Editorial Preface<https://www.igi-global.com/pdf.aspx?tid=190670&ptid=185020&ctid=15&t=editorial%20preface>

ARTICLE 1

The Influence of Menu Structure and Layout on Usability of Smartwatches

Fan Mo (Chongqing University, Chongqing, China), Jia Zhou (Chongqing University, Chongqing, China)

This study aims to investigate the effect of smartwatches' menu structure and layout on user performance and satisfaction. A total of 30 younger and older adults participated in this study. Usability testing was first conducted, and it identified the two most serious usability problems of smartwatches: confusing information structure and interface content. Furthermore, results showed that menu disorientation was predominant. Therefore, prototypes with a different menu structure and menu layout were developed and tested in two subsequent experiments. The menu structure experiment indicated that the tree structure of the menu is better than the linear structure in terms of performance and satisfaction, and the two-branch hierarchical menu contributed to better performance than the three-branch hierarchical menu. The menu layout experiment indicated that menus with high visual density had a slightly better performance but lower satisfaction than low visual density. In the end, design guidelines about smartwatch menus were proposed.

To obtain a copy of the entire article, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/article/the-influence-of-menu-structure-and-layout-on-usability-of-smartwatches/190671<https://www.igi-global.com/article/the-influence-of-menu-structure-and-layout-on-usability-of-smartwatches/190671>

To read a PDF sample of this article, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/viewtitlesample.aspx?id=190671<https://www.igi-global.com/viewtitlesample.aspx?id=190671>

ARTICLE 2

Mobile Phone Usage Patterns, Security Concerns, and Security Practices of Digital Generation

Sonya Zhang (College of Business Administration, California State Polytechnic University, Pomona, CA, USA), Saree Costa (College of Business Administration, California State Polytechnic University, Pomona, CA, USA)

As the digital generations have grown up with high-tech gadgets and become avid users of mobile phones and apps, they are also exposed to increasing mobile security threats and vulnerability. In this paper the authors discuss the impact of recent mobile technology advancements on mobile threat environment and mobile security practices. They also conducted a survey to 262 college students to examine their mobile phone usage patterns, security concerns and practices. The results show that students use their mobile phone frequently for various productivity and entertainment purposes. They are generally aware of and concerned about mobile security, not only on losing the phone physically but also on data theft, web threat, and mobile malware. Students also practice security to some extend - most change PIN and passwords regularly, download their apps mostly from official app stores, and generally keep their OS and apps up-to-date. The authors also found significant correlations between mobile security practices and personal attributes, including major, gender, and technology aptitude.

To obtain a copy of the entire article, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/article/mobile-phone-usage-patterns-security-concerns-and-security-practices-of-digital-generation/190672<https://www.igi-global.com/article/mobile-phone-usage-patterns-security-concerns-and-security-practices-of-digital-generation/190672>

To read a PDF sample of this article, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/viewtitlesample.aspx?id=190672<https://www.igi-global.com/viewtitlesample.aspx?id=190672>

ARTICLE 3

Reliability and Validity of Low Temporal Resolution Eye Tracking Systems in Cognitive Performance Tasks

Alexander Sievert (German Sport University Cologne, Cologne¸ Germany), Alexander Witzki (Bundeswehr Institute of Preventive Medicine, Koblenz, Germany), Marco Michael Nitzschner (German Air Force Centre of Aerospace Medicine, Cologne, Germany)

Eye tracking experiments are an important contribution to human computer interaction (HCI) research. Eye movements indicate attention, information processing, and cognitive state. Oculomotor activity is usually captured with high temporal resolution eye tracking systems, which are expensive and not affordable for everyone. Moreover, these systems require specific hard- and software. However, affordable and practical systems are needed especially for applied research concerning mobile HCI in everyday life. This study examined the reliability/validity of low temporal resolution devices by comparing data of a table-mounted system with an electrooculogram. Gaze patterns of twenty participants were recorded while performing a visual reaction and a surveillance task. Statistical analyses showed high consistency between both measurement systems for recorded gaze parameters. These results indicate that data from low temporal resolution eye trackers are sufficient to derive performance related oculomotor parameters and that such solutions present a viable alternative for applied HCI research.

To obtain a copy of the entire article, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/article/reliability-and-validity-of-low-temporal-resolution-eye-tracking-systems-in-cognitive-performance-tasks/190673<https://www.igi-global.com/article/reliability-and-validity-of-low-temporal-resolution-eye-tracking-systems-in-cognitive-performance-tasks/190673>

To read a PDF sample of this article, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/viewtitlesample.aspx?id=190673<https://www.igi-global.com/viewtitlesample.aspx?id=190673>

ARTICLE 4

Envisioning the Future of Personalization Through Personal Informatics: A User Study

Federica Cena (Computer Science Department, University of Torino, Italy), Amon Rapp (Computer Science Department, University of Torino, Italy), Silvia Likavec (Computer Science Department, University of Torino, Italy), Alessandro Marcengo (TIM, Torino, Italy)

In recent years, User Modeling (UM) scenery is changing. With the recent advancements in wearable and mobile technologies, the amount and type of data that can be gathered about users and employed to build User Models is rapidly expanding. UM can now be enriched with data regarding different aspects of people's daily lives and is likely to deliver novel personalized services. All these changes bring forth new research questions about the kinds of services which could be improved, which of them would be the most useful, the ways of conveying effectively new forms of recommendations, and how users would perceive them. In this paper the authors tried to find answers to some of these questions by exploiting a novel personalized system to conduct a qualitative user study, with the aim to understand users' needs and expectations w.r.t. personalization enabled by the presence of wearable and mobile technologies.

To obtain a copy of the entire article, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/article/envisioning-the-future-of-personalization-through-personal-informatics/190674<https://www.igi-global.com/article/envisioning-the-future-of-personalization-through-personal-informatics/190674>

To read a PDF sample of this article, click on the link below.
www.igi-global.com/viewtitlesample.aspx?id=190674<https://www.igi-global.com/viewtitlesample.aspx?id=190674>

________________________________
For full copies of the above articles, check for this issue of the International Journal of Mobile Human Computer Interaction (IJMHCI) in your institution's library. This journal is also included in the IGI Global aggregated "InfoSci-Journals" database: www.igi-global.com/isj<https://www.igi-global.com/e-resources/infosci-databases/infosci-journals/>.
________________________________

CALL FOR PAPERS

Mission of IJMHCI:

The primary objective of the International Journal of Mobile Human Computer Interaction (JMHCI) is to provide comprehensive coverage and understanding of the issues associated with the design, evaluation, and use of mobile technologies. This journal focuses on human-computer interaction related to the innovation and research in the design, evaluation, and use of innovative handheld, mobile, and wearable technologies in order to broaden the overall body of knowledge regarding such issues. IJMHCI also considers issues associated with the social and/or organizational impacts of such technologies.

Indices of IJMHCI:
ˇ       ACM Digital Library
ˇ       Bacon's Media Directory
ˇ       Cabell's Directories
ˇ       Compendex (Elsevier Engineering Index)
ˇ       DBLP
ˇ       GetCited
ˇ       Google Scholar
ˇ       HCIBIB
ˇ       INSPEC
ˇ       JournalTOCs
ˇ       Library & Information Science Abstracts (LISA)
ˇ       MediaFinder
ˇ       Norwegian Social Science Data Services (NSD)
ˇ       PsycINFOŽ
ˇ       SCOPUS
ˇ       The Index of Information Systems Journals
ˇ       The Standard Periodical Directory
ˇ       Ulrich's Periodicals Directory
ˇ       Web of Science
ˇ       Web of Science Emerging Sources Citation Index (ESCI)

Coverage of IJMHCI:

Topics to be discussed in this journal include (but are limited to) the following:

ˇ       Case studies and/or reflections on experience on experience (e.g. descriptions of successful mobile user interfaces, evaluation set-ups, etc.)
ˇ       Context-aware/context-sensitive mobile application design, evaluation, and use
ˇ       Design methods/approaches for mobile user interfaces
ˇ       Ethical implications of mobile evaluations
ˇ       Field-based evaluations and evaluation techniques
ˇ       Gestural interaction techniques for mobile technologies
ˇ       Graphical interaction techniques for mobile technologies
ˇ       Issues of heterogeneity of mobile device interfaces/interaction
ˇ       Lab v. field evaluations and evaluation techniques
ˇ       Lab-based evaluations and evaluation techniques
ˇ       Mobile advanced training application design, evaluation, and use
ˇ       Mobile assistive technologies design, evaluation, and use
ˇ       Mobile commerce application design, evaluation, and use
ˇ       Mobile HCI lab design/set-up
ˇ       Mobile healthcare application design, evaluation, and use
ˇ       Mobile interactive play design, evaluation, and use
ˇ       Mobile learning application design, evaluation, and use
ˇ       Mobile technology design, evaluation, and use by special (needs) groups (e.g. elderly, children, and disabled)
ˇ       Multimodal interaction on mobile technologies
ˇ       Non-speech audio-based interaction techniques for mobile technologies
ˇ       Other emerging interaction techniques for mobile technologies
ˇ       Other related issues that impact the design, evaluation, and use of mobile technologies
ˇ       Speech-based interaction techniques for mobile technologies
ˇ       Tactile interaction techniques for mobile technologies
ˇ       Technology acceptance as it relates to mobile technologies
ˇ       User aspects of mobile privacy, security, and trust
ˇ       User interface architectures for mobile technologies
ˇ       User interface migration from desktop to mobile technologies
ˇ       Wearable technology/application and interaction design, evaluation, and use
ˇ

Interested authors should consult the journal's manuscript submission guidelines www.igi-global.com/calls-for-papers/international-journal-mobile-human-computer/1126

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