April 29, 2017
 
 You are in: Human Computer Interaction  

Welcome to the Human Computer Interaction section. The latest articles for this section are displayed below:

 

FOX helps audiologists to tune cochlear implants for the hearing impaired
Paul J. Govaerts, Bart Vaerenberg, and Wojtek Kowalczyk
An intelligent agent provides feedback to facilitate the complex task of adjusting cochlear implants to the needs of individual deaf users.

Affective posture and body movement as modality for human-computer interaction
Nadia Berthouze
Body expressions are a powerful means for technology designers to enhance people's wellbeing and social interaction.

Context-aware brain-computer interfaces
Ricardo Chavarriaga and José del R. Millán
Systems using brain-generated signals can control complex, smart devices by taking into account information about the situation at hand, as well as the operator's cognitive state.

Touching the future: the rise of multitouch interfaces
Johannes Schöning
Advances in sensor and hardware implementation enable expressive gestural control and fluid multi-user collaboration in human/computer interactions.

Social adaptation in conversational agents
Stefan Kopp
Technology interfaces can improve human-machine interaction when they learn to adapt to users in social settings.

Gaze guidance for improved visual communication
Michael Dorr and Erhardt Barth
Novel systems to direct the gaze may enhance human vision for tasks such as driving or reading.

Using a brain/computer interface for smart-home control
Christoph Guger
Just by thinking, users can select computer commands to turn on television sets, open or close doors and play music.

Interacting in urban environments
Rod McCall
Mixed and augmented reality can enhance our experience of cities, allowing people to enter different time periods and take part in the urban design process.

The secret life of digital images revealed
Michael Smyth and Ingi Helgason
Design of future technologies can be informed by exploration of rituals, behaviours and habits of everyday life through personal photographs.

Engaging the public with a hybrid puppet
Matthew Studley, Claire Rocks, and David McGoran
A puppet with robotic features and emotional expressions can make general audiences think about the role of machines in everyday life.