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Human-Computer Interaction

Human Computer Interaction (HCI) is an interdisciplinary area that focuses on the interplay among humans, information, technologies, and tasks. It addresses the design, evaluation, adoption, and use of information technology, with a focus on improved user performance and experience. HCI can be examined from an individual, organizational, managerial, psychological, social, or cultural perspective.

Submissions reflecting a breadth research traditions and approaches and addressing new and emerging issues in the HCI field are encouraged. For example, a post-PC era characterized by multi-touch, direct manipulation interfaces and the impact on the user experience provide new challenges for HCI research and novel manifestations of HCI phenomena. We particularly welcome controversial pieces that challenge extant theories, models, assumptions, and practices.

Topics of interest include, but are not limited to:

·         New HCI theories, techniques, and methodologies

·         HCI with new devices and applications, such as iPhones, social networking sites, M-commerce, and pervasive computing

·         Personalization and adaptive interfaces

·         Aesthetic and affective computing

·         Psychological and social aspects of HCI

·         Interfaces for e-entertainment applications, games, virtual worlds, and 3-D web

·         Interfaces for social commerce sites

·         Interfaces for secure Web

·         Web interfaces for deception detection

·         Interfaces that facilitate relationship building between human and technological artifacts

·         Human information seeking behavior on the Web

·         Information visualization

·         Design and evaluation of end-user computing in work versus non-work environment, and in developing versus developed economies

·         Human-centeredness and user-centeredness in technology development and use

·         Usability engineering, metrics, and methods for user interface assessment

·         Impact of interfaces on attitudes, behavior, performance, perception, learning, and productivity

·         Cultural aspects of HCI

·         Cognitive neuroscience for HCI

Track Chairs

Cheri Speier-Pero

Michigan State University

Weiquan Wang

City University of Hong Kong

Associate Editors

Hock Chuan Chan

National University of Singapore

Angelika Dimoka

Temple University

Andrea Everard

University of Delaware

Xiaowen Fang

DePaul University

Milena Head

McMaster University

Traci Hess

University of Massachusetts Amherst

Susanna Ho

Australian National University

Hee-Woong Kim

Yonsei University

Nanda Kumar

City University of New York

Younghwa Lee

Miami University

Eric Lim

University of New South Wales

Fiona Fui-Hoon Nah

Missouri University of Science and Technology

Robin Poston

University of Memphis

Khawaja Saeed

Wichita State University

Shu Schiller

Wright State University

Chuan-hoo Tan

City University of Hong Kong

Hans van der Heijden

University of Sussex