Authors: Type:

2019

  • L. Grega, N. Weibel, S. Assi, N. Golaszewski, E. Hekler, and J. Godino, “SMART 2.0: A Multimodal Weight Loss Intervention for Young Adults,” in Proceedings of the 2019 CHI Conference Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2019.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    A significant number of young Americans are vulnerable to excess weight gain, especially during the college years. While technology-based weight loss interventions have the potential to be very engaging, short-term approaches showed limited success. In our work we aim to better understand the impact of long-term, multimodal, technology-based weight loss interventions, and study their potential for greater effect among college students. In this paper we lay the basis for our approach towards a multimodal health intervention for young adults: we present formative work based on interviews and a design workshop with 26 young adults. We discuss our intervention at the intersection of user feedback, empirical evidence from previous work, and behavior change theory.

    @inproceedings{grega_smart_2019,
      abstract = {A significant number of young Americans are vulnerable to excess weight gain, especially during the college years. While technology-based weight loss interventions have the potential to be very engaging, short-term approaches showed limited success. In our work we aim to better understand the impact of long-term, multimodal, technology-based weight loss interventions, and study their potential for greater effect among college students. In this paper we lay the basis for our approach towards a multimodal health intervention for young adults: we present formative work based on interviews and a design workshop with 26 young adults. We discuss our intervention at the intersection of user feedback, empirical evidence from previous work, and behavior change theory.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Grega, Lisa and Weibel, Nadir and Assi, Shadia and Golaszewski, Natalie and Hekler, Eric and Godino, Job},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d72c584bf25325119cfdf5bbfb692b96/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2019 {CHI} {Conference} {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {ce1fcee5286f3a6904576cc66bd38af6},
      intrahash = {d72c584bf25325119cfdf5bbfb692b96},
      keywords = {augmented hololens, mixed reality, surgery},
      note = {Poster},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '19},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{SMART} 2.0: {A} {Multimodal} {Weight} {Loss} {Intervention} for {Young} {Adults}},
      year = 2019
    }
  • [URL] J. Harlow, N. Weibel, R. A. Kotob, V. Chan, C. Bloss, R. Linares-Orozco, M. Takemoto, and C. Nebeker, “Using Participatory Design to Inform the Connected and Open Research Ethics (CORE) Commons,” Science and Engineering Ethics, 2019.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Mobile health (mHealth) research involving pervasive sensors, mobile apps and other novel data collection tools and methods present new ethical, legal, and social challenges specific to informed consent, data management and bystander rights. To address these challenges, a participatory design approach was deployed whereby stakeholders contributed to the development of a web-based commons to support the mHealth research community including researchers and ethics board members. The CORE (Connected and Open Research Ethics) platform now features a community forum, a resource library and a network of nearly 600 global members. The utility of the participatory design process was evaluated by analyzing activities carried out over an 8-month design phase consisting of 86 distinct events including iterative design deliberations and social media engagement. This article describes how participatory design yielded 55 new features directly mapped to community needs and discusses relationships to user engagement as demonstrated by a steady increase in CORE member activity and followers on Twitter.

    @article{harlow_using_2019,
      abstract = {Mobile health (mHealth) research involving pervasive sensors, mobile apps and other novel data collection tools and methods present new ethical, legal, and social challenges specific to informed consent, data management and bystander rights. To address these challenges, a participatory design approach was deployed whereby stakeholders contributed to the development of a web-based commons to support the mHealth research community including researchers and ethics board members. The CORE (Connected and Open Research Ethics) platform now features a community forum, a resource library and a network of nearly 600 global members. The utility of the participatory design process was evaluated by analyzing activities carried out over an 8-month design phase consisting of 86 distinct events including iterative design deliberations and social media engagement. This article describes how participatory design yielded 55 new features directly mapped to community needs and discusses relationships to user engagement as demonstrated by a steady increase in CORE member activity and followers on Twitter.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Harlow, John and Weibel, Nadir and Kotob, Rasheed Al and Chan, Vincent and Bloss, Cinnamon and Linares-Orozco, Rubi and Takemoto, Michelle and Nebeker, Camille},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f4379eefada9278df7a5a90d83e44a11/weibel},
      doi = {10.1007/s11948-019-00086-3},
      file = {Snapshot:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/H4D3H22T/10.html:text/html},
      interhash = {9cbdab677ff12e8202aff81915f6db19},
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      journal = {Science and Engineering Ethics},
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      language = {en},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Using {Participatory} {Design} to {Inform} the {Connected} and {Open} {Research} {Ethics} ({CORE}) {Commons}},
      url = {https://www.readcube.com/articles/10.1007/s11948-019-00086-3},
      urldate = {2019-02-11},
      year = 2019
    }
  • D. Gasques, J. Johnson, T. Sharkey, and N. Weibel, “What You Sketch Is What You Get: Quick and Easy Augmented Reality Prototyping with PintAR,” in Proceedings of the 2019 CHI Conference Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2019.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Augmented Reality(AR) tools are currently primarily targeted at programmers, making designing for AR challenging and time-consuming. We developed an interactive prototype, PintAR, that enables the authoring and rapid-prototyping of situated experiences by allowing designers to bring their ideas to life using a digital pen for sketching and a head-mounted display for visualizing and interacting with virtual content. In this paper, we explore the versatility such a tool could provide through case studies of a researcher, an artist, a ballerina, and a clinician.

    @inproceedings{gasques_what_2019,
      abstract = {Augmented Reality(AR) tools are currently primarily targeted at programmers, making designing for AR challenging and time-consuming. We developed an interactive prototype, PintAR, that enables the authoring and rapid-prototyping of situated experiences by allowing designers to bring their ideas to life using a digital pen for sketching and a head-mounted display for visualizing and interacting with virtual content. In this paper, we explore the versatility such a tool could provide through case studies of a researcher, an artist, a ballerina, and a clinician.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Gasques, Danilo and Johnson, Janet and Sharkey, Thomas and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2016f7d41c7b343e7fc73c0aea051fd43/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2019 {CHI} {Conference} {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
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      intrahash = {016f7d41c7b343e7fc73c0aea051fd43},
      keywords = {augmented hololens, mixed reality, surgery},
      note = {Poster},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '19},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {What {You} {Sketch} {Is} {What} {You} {Get}: {Quick} and {Easy} {Augmented} {Reality} {Prototyping} with {PintAR}},
      year = 2019
    }
  • J. Johnson, E. Schmitz, R. Venktesh, and N. Weibel, “Designing Family-Centered Aids for the Intensive Care Unit,” in Proceedings of the 2019 CHI Conference Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2019.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Family member involvement has been shown to be key to the well-being and recovery of patients in an Intensive Care Unit (ICU), but they often find themselves overwhelmed and in an emotionally heightened state. ICU care teams, especially nurses, are typically considered to be in the best position to help and provide support to family members of patients. However, the heavy workload, lack of time, and personal interaction styles can make it difficult for them to be receptive to family member needs. To understand how current aids in the ICU are used and the challenges associated with them, we conducted 22 interviews with both family members and the care team. We also created prototypes of family-centered aids through a co-design session to reveal the opportunities that emerge for technology to facilitate family member support in the ICU without adding additional burdens on the care team.

    @inproceedings{johnson_designing_2019,
      abstract = {Family member involvement has been shown to be key to the well-being and recovery of patients in an Intensive Care Unit (ICU), but they often find themselves overwhelmed and in an emotionally heightened state. ICU care teams, especially nurses, are typically considered to be in the best position to help and provide support to family members of patients. However, the heavy workload, lack of time, and personal interaction styles can make it difficult for them to be receptive to family member needs. To understand how current aids in the ICU are used and the challenges associated with them, we conducted 22 interviews with both family members and the care team. We also created prototypes of family-centered aids through a co-design session to reveal the opportunities that emerge for technology to facilitate family member support in the ICU without adding additional burdens on the care team.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Johnson, Janet and Schmitz, Evan and Venktesh, Ramnath and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e404fb2c6bba746b97e70c916c00ae40/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2019 {CHI} {Conference} {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
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      intrahash = {e404fb2c6bba746b97e70c916c00ae40},
      keywords = {augmented hololens, mixed reality, surgery},
      note = {Poster},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '19},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Designing {Family}-{Centered} {Aids} for the {Intensive} {Care} {Unit}},
      year = 2019
    }
  • [URL] S. R. Rick, S. Bhaskaran, Y. Sun, S. McEwen, and N. Weibel, “NeuroPose: Geriatric Rehabilitation in the Home Using a Webcam and Pose Estimation,” in Proceedings of the 24th International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces: Companion, New York, NY, USA, 2019, pp. 105-106.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Many chronic diseases and common risks to elderly patients can be assessed and treated through standardized training and rehabilitation programs. Unfortunately, there is a need to make risk assessment and preventative care for the elderly more easily accessible as many programs either use specialized hardware or require human supervision. We seek to reduce the barrier to entry for patients through a portable application which enables fall risk prevention assessment and rehabilitation anywhere. Our work leverages the latest in machine learning and computer vision, accomplishing pose estimation and body tracking with a simple and ubiquitous web cam. Thus patients can be screened anywhere with the ability to get feedback in near-real time.

    @inproceedings{rick_neuropose:_2019,
      abstract = {Many chronic diseases and common risks to elderly patients can be assessed and treated through standardized training and rehabilitation programs. Unfortunately, there is a need to make risk assessment and preventative care for the elderly more easily accessible as many programs either use specialized hardware or require human supervision. We seek to reduce the barrier to entry for patients through a portable application which enables fall risk prevention assessment and rehabilitation anywhere. Our work leverages the latest in machine learning and computer vision, accomplishing pose estimation and body tracking with a simple and ubiquitous web cam. Thus patients can be screened anywhere with the ability to get feedback in near-real time.},
      added-at = {2019-03-06T01:43:40.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Rick, Steven R. and Bhaskaran, Shubha and Sun, Yajie and McEwen, Sarah and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/28e3bbfcc8484852af7f57f8bd9f3025e/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 24th {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {User} {Interfaces}: {Companion}},
      doi = {10.1145/3308557.3308682},
      interhash = {5fa62183b1ecb647f73bf517d20d3466},
      intrahash = {8e3bbfcc8484852af7f57f8bd9f3025e},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-6673-1},
      keywords = {assessment, estimation, fall-risk healthcare, pose preventative rehabilitation},
      note = {event-place: Marina del Ray, California},
      pages = {105--106},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{IUI} '19},
      shorttitle = {{NeuroPose}},
      timestamp = {2019-03-06T01:43:40.000+0100},
      title = {{NeuroPose}: {Geriatric} {Rehabilitation} in the {Home} {Using} a {Webcam} and {Pose} {Estimation}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3308557.3308682},
      urldate = {2019-03-06},
      year = 2019
    }
  • A. Vovk, D. Gasques, F. Wild, and N. Weibel, “Special Interest Group on Spatiality of Augmented Reality User Interfaces,” in Proceedings of the 2019 CHI Conference Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2019.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Augmented reality and spatial information manipulation is being increasingly used as part of environ- ment integrated form factors and wearable device such as head-mounted displays. The integration of this exciting technology in many aspects of peoples’ lives is transforming the way we understand computing, pushing the boundaries of Spatial Interfaces into virtual but embedded environments. We think that the time is ripe for a renewed discussion about the role of Augmented Reality within Spatial Interfaces. With this SIG we want to expand the discussion related to Spatial Interfaces and the way they impact interaction with the world in two areas. First, we aim to critically discuss the definition of Spatial Interfaces and outline the common components that build such interfaces in today’s world. Second, we would like the community to reflect on the path ahead and focus on the potential of what kind of experiences can Spatial Interfaces achieve today

    @inproceedings{vovk_special_2019,
      abstract = {Augmented reality and spatial information manipulation is being increasingly used as part of environ- ment integrated form factors and wearable device such as head-mounted displays. The integration of this exciting technology in many aspects of peoples’ lives is transforming the way we understand computing, pushing the boundaries of Spatial Interfaces into virtual but embedded environments. We think that the time is ripe for a renewed discussion about the role of Augmented Reality within Spatial Interfaces. With this SIG we want to expand the discussion related to Spatial Interfaces and the way they impact interaction with the world in two areas. First, we aim to critically discuss the definition of Spatial Interfaces and outline the common components that build such interfaces in today’s world. Second, we would like the community to reflect on the path ahead and focus on the potential of what kind of experiences can Spatial Interfaces achieve today},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Vovk, Alla and Gasques, Danilo and Wild, Fridolin and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/275f67edb4e30d52bbd79c13cc000df3f/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2019 {CHI} {Conference} {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {00f1e4ccb3c6127250072121ed0a47b1},
      intrahash = {75f67edb4e30d52bbd79c13cc000df3f},
      keywords = {analytics, and collaboration, data domain empirical expertise, learning machine models multimodal predictive techniques,},
      note = {Workshop},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA}'19},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Special {Interest} {Group} on {Spatiality} of {Augmented} {Reality} {User} {Interfaces}},
      year = 2019
    }
  • [URL] S. R. Rick, A. P. Goldberg, and N. Weibel, “SleepBot: Encouraging Sleep Hygiene Using an Intelligent Chatbot,” in Proceedings of the 24th International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces: Companion, New York, NY, USA, 2019, pp. 107-108.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Maintaining good sleep hygiene is a constant challenge in modern lives. Sleep habits are hard to monitor and record, especially when most sleep monitoring programs overlook the necessity of calculating user input. This input is vital in order to change poor sleeping patterns, as it is difficult to identify the source of an individual’s problems. Sleep tracking software also struggle with a lack of user transparency and interactivity leading individuals to mistrust the results these applications generate or otherwise not feel like the insights are actionable. To explore these issues, we designed an interventional chat bot to mediate information collection and interaction between end user and sleep monitoring technology. The SleepBot prompts users with simple questions that attempt to elicit insight into larger problems that contribute to poor sleep and help craft successful sleep hygiene behaviors. Text messaging based interaction eases the process as it is similar to talking with a friend, making for a unique environment in which the user is able to share personal data comfortably.

    @inproceedings{rick_sleepbot:_2019,
      abstract = {Maintaining good sleep hygiene is a constant challenge in modern lives. Sleep habits are hard to monitor and record, especially when most sleep monitoring programs overlook the necessity of calculating user input. This input is vital in order to change poor sleeping patterns, as it is difficult to identify the source of an individual's problems. Sleep tracking software also struggle with a lack of user transparency and interactivity leading individuals to mistrust the results these applications generate or otherwise not feel like the insights are actionable. To explore these issues, we designed an interventional chat bot to mediate information collection and interaction between end user and sleep monitoring technology. The SleepBot prompts users with simple questions that attempt to elicit insight into larger problems that contribute to poor sleep and help craft successful sleep hygiene behaviors. Text messaging based interaction eases the process as it is similar to talking with a friend, making for a unique environment in which the user is able to share personal data comfortably.},
      added-at = {2019-03-06T01:43:40.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Rick, Steven R. and Goldberg, Aaron Paul and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27e35c4880f326f363f8bc5d660f2dfe6/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 24th {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {User} {Interfaces}: {Companion}},
      doi = {10.1145/3308557.3308712},
      interhash = {15563eb89cc86ee9a84ce3a0a1d23fca},
      intrahash = {7e35c4880f326f363f8bc5d660f2dfe6},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-6673-1},
      keywords = {agents, analysis, behavior conversational hygiene, sensors sleep tracking, worn},
      note = {event-place: Marina del Ray, California},
      pages = {107--108},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{IUI} '19},
      shorttitle = {{SleepBot}},
      timestamp = {2019-03-06T01:43:40.000+0100},
      title = {{SleepBot}: {Encouraging} {Sleep} {Hygiene} {Using} an {Intelligent} {Chatbot}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3308557.3308712},
      urldate = {2019-03-06},
      year = 2019
    }

2018

  • [URL] Y. Vaizman, N. Weibel, and G. Lanckriet, “Context Recognition In-the-Wild: Unified Model for Multi-Modal Sensors and Multi-Label Classification,” Proc. ACM Interact. Mob. Wearable Ubiquitous Technol., vol. 1, iss. 4, p. 168:1–168:22, 2018.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Automatic recognition of behavioral context (location, activities, body-posture etc.) can serve health monitoring, aging care, and many other domains. Recognizing context in-the-wild is challenging because of great variability in behavioral patterns, and it requires a complex mapping from sensor features to predicted labels. Data collected in-the-wild may be unbalanced and incomplete, with cases of missing labels or missing sensors. We propose using the multiple layer perceptron (MLP) as a multi-task model for context recognition. Based on features from multi-modal sensors, the model simultaneously predicts many diverse context labels. We analyze the advantages of the model’s hidden layers, which are shared among all sensors and all labels, and provide insight to the behavioral patterns that these hidden layers may capture. We demonstrate how recognition of new labels can be improved when utilizing a model that was trained for an initial set of labels, and show how to train the model to withstand missing sensors. We evaluate context recognition on the previously published ExtraSensory Dataset, which was collected in-the-wild. Compared to previously suggested models, the MLP improves recognition, even with fewer parameters than a linear model. The ability to train a good model using data that has incomplete, unbalanced labeling and missing sensors encourages further research with uncontrolled, in-the-wild behavior.

    @article{vaizman_context_2018,
      abstract = {Automatic recognition of behavioral context (location, activities, body-posture etc.) can serve health monitoring, aging care, and many other domains. Recognizing context in-the-wild is challenging because of great variability in behavioral patterns, and it requires a complex mapping from sensor features to predicted labels. Data collected in-the-wild may be unbalanced and incomplete, with cases of missing labels or missing sensors. We propose using the multiple layer perceptron (MLP) as a multi-task model for context recognition. Based on features from multi-modal sensors, the model simultaneously predicts many diverse context labels. We analyze the advantages of the model's hidden layers, which are shared among all sensors and all labels, and provide insight to the behavioral patterns that these hidden layers may capture. We demonstrate how recognition of new labels can be improved when utilizing a model that was trained for an initial set of labels, and show how to train the model to withstand missing sensors. We evaluate context recognition on the previously published ExtraSensory Dataset, which was collected in-the-wild. Compared to previously suggested models, the MLP improves recognition, even with fewer parameters than a linear model. The ability to train a good model using data that has incomplete, unbalanced labeling and missing sensors encourages further research with uncontrolled, in-the-wild behavior.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Vaizman, Yonatan and Weibel, Nadir and Lanckriet, Gert},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2ac218ecf9f3d33f8e0572eab165090eb/weibel},
      doi = {10.1145/3161192},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/UM8CLJI2/Vaizman et al. - 2018 - Context Recognition In-the-Wild Unified Model for.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {1807833c54fe2b8b03cadaf125ddba6f},
      intrahash = {ac218ecf9f3d33f8e0572eab165090eb},
      issn = {2474-9567},
      journal = {Proc. ACM Interact. Mob. Wearable Ubiquitous Technol.},
      keywords = {Behavioral Multi-label Multi-modal classification, context recognition, sensing},
      month = jan,
      number = 4,
      pages = {168:1--168:22},
      shorttitle = {Context {Recognition} {In}-the-{Wild}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Context {Recognition} {In}-the-{Wild}: {Unified} {Model} for {Multi}-{Modal} {Sensors} and {Multi}-{Label} {Classification}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3161192},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      volume = 1,
      year = 2018
    }
  • [URL] S. Dunseath, N. Weibel, C. S. Bloss, and C. Nebeker, “NIH support of mobile, imaging, pervasive sensing, social media and location tracking (MISST) research: laying the foundation to examine research ethics in the digital age,” npj Digital Medicine, vol. 1, iss. 1, p. 20171, 2018.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    The number of US government-backed biomedical research projects that involved mobile and digital technologies rose 384\% from 2005 to 2015. Camille Nebeker and colleagues from the University of California, San Diego, USA, tabulated how much grant money the US National Institutes of Health was allocating to research projects in which these new kinds of imaging, sensing and tracking tools played an integral role. They found that the agency spent \$47 million on 134 relevant projects in 2005; \$137 million for 338 projects in 2010; and \$293 million for 649 projects in 2015. Although these studies in 2015 represented only about 1\% of the agency’s total budget, the authors conclude that the growing popularity of the technologies necessitates giving more consideration to the ethical, legal and social issues associated with their use with human research subjects.

    @article{dunseath_nih_2018,
      abstract = {The number of US government-backed biomedical research projects that involved mobile and digital technologies rose 384\% from 2005 to 2015. Camille Nebeker and colleagues from the University of California, San Diego, USA, tabulated how much grant money the US National Institutes of Health was allocating to research projects in which these new kinds of imaging, sensing and tracking tools played an integral role. They found that the agency spent \$47 million on 134 relevant projects in 2005; \$137 million for 338 projects in 2010; and \$293 million for 649 projects in 2015. Although these studies in 2015 represented only about 1\% of the agency’s total budget, the authors conclude that the growing popularity of the technologies necessitates giving more consideration to the ethical, legal and social issues associated with their use with human research subjects.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Dunseath, Sarah and Weibel, Nadir and Bloss, Cinnamon S. and Nebeker, Camille},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/21c21082f7f10e7c6b51a7265de87dd26/weibel},
      copyright = {2018 The Author(s)},
      doi = {10.1038/s41746-017-0001-5},
      file = {Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/RYUA63R8/Dunseath et al. - 2018 - NIH support of mobile, imaging, pervasive sensing,.pdf:application/pdf;Snapshot:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/XNT6IU8A/s41746-017-0001-5.html:text/html},
      interhash = {4f4cc1be248c923f169c7c51b2040df8},
      intrahash = {1c21082f7f10e7c6b51a7265de87dd26},
      issn = {2398-6352},
      journal = {npj Digital Medicine},
      keywords = {imported},
      language = {En},
      month = jan,
      number = 1,
      pages = 20171,
      shorttitle = {{NIH} support of mobile, imaging, pervasive sensing, social media and location tracking ({MISST}) research},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{NIH} support of mobile, imaging, pervasive sensing, social media and location tracking ({MISST}) research: laying the foundation to examine research ethics in the digital age},
      url = {https://www.nature.com/articles/s41746-017-0001-5},
      urldate = {2019-02-05},
      volume = 1,
      year = 2018
    }
  • A. Sarvghad, B. Saket, A. Endert, and N. Weibel, “Embedded Merge & Split: Visual Adjustment of Data Grouping,” IEEE transactions on visualization and computer graphics, 2018.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Data grouping is among the most frequently used operations in data visualization. It is the process through which relevant information is gathered, simplified, and expressed in summary form. Many popular visualization tools support automatic grouping of data (e.g., dividing up a numerical variable into bins). Although grouping plays a pivotal role in supporting data exploration, further adjustment and customization of auto-generated grouping criteria is non-trivial. Such adjustments are currently performed either programmatically or through menus and dialogues which require specific parameter adjustments over several steps. In response, we introduce Embedded Merge & Split (EMS), a new interaction technique for direct adjustment of data grouping criteria. We demonstrate how the EMS technique can be designed to directly manipulate width and position in bar charts and histograms, as a means for adjustment of data grouping criteria. We also offer a set of design guidelines for supporting EMS. Finally, we present the results of two user studies, providing initial evidence that EMS can significantly reduce interaction time compared to WIMP-based technique and was subjectively preferred by participants.

    @article{sarvghad_embedded_2018,
      abstract = {Data grouping is among the most frequently used operations in data visualization. It is the process through which relevant information is gathered, simplified, and expressed in summary form. Many popular visualization tools support automatic grouping of data (e.g., dividing up a numerical variable into bins). Although grouping plays a pivotal role in supporting data exploration, further adjustment and customization of auto-generated grouping criteria is non-trivial. Such adjustments are currently performed either programmatically or through menus and dialogues which require specific parameter adjustments over several steps. In response, we introduce Embedded Merge \& Split (EMS), a new interaction technique for direct adjustment of data grouping criteria. We demonstrate how the EMS technique can be designed to directly manipulate width and position in bar charts and histograms, as a means for adjustment of data grouping criteria. We also offer a set of design guidelines for supporting EMS. Finally, we present the results of two user studies, providing initial evidence that EMS can significantly reduce interaction time compared to WIMP-based technique and was subjectively preferred by participants.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Sarvghad, Ali and Saket, Bahador and Endert, Alex and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/22ee6464e9e16933f8cceb26e3584fd5f/weibel},
      doi = {10.1109/TVCG.2018.2865075},
      interhash = {9cb57e8c6dc0285718a18d9274d0f254},
      intrahash = {2ee6464e9e16933f8cceb26e3584fd5f},
      issn = {1941-0506},
      journal = {IEEE transactions on visualization and computer graphics},
      keywords = {imported},
      language = {eng},
      month = aug,
      pmid = {30138910},
      shorttitle = {Embedded {Merge} \& {Split}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Embedded {Merge} \& {Split}: {Visual} {Adjustment} of {Data} {Grouping}},
      year = 2018
    }
  • R. L. Street, L. Liu, N. J. Farber, Y. Chen, A. Calvitti, N. Weibel, M. T. Gabuzda, K. Bell, B. Gray, S. Rick, S. Ashfaq, and Z. Agha, “Keystrokes, Mouse Clicks, and Gazing at the Computer: How Physician Interaction with the EHR Affects Patient Participation,” Journal of General Internal Medicine, vol. 33, iss. 4, pp. 423-428, 2018.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    BACKGROUND: Evidence is mixed regarding how physicians’ use of the electronic health record (EHR) affects communication in medical encounters. OBJECTIVE: To investigate whether the different ways physicians interact with the computer (mouse clicks, key strokes, and gaze) vary in their effects on patient participation in the consultation, physicians’ efforts to facilitate patient involvement, and silence. DESIGN: Cross-sectional, observational study of video and event recordings of primary care and specialty consultations. PARTICIPANTS: Thirty-two physicians and 217 patients. MAIN MEASURES: Predictor variables included measures of physician interaction with the EHR (mouse clicks, key strokes, gaze). Outcome measures included active patient participation (asking questions, stating preferences, expressing concerns), physician facilitation of patient involvement (partnership-building and supportive talk), and silence. KEY RESULTS: Patients were less active participants in consultations in which physicians engaged in more keyboard activity (b = -0.002, SE = 0.001, p = 0.02). More physician gaze at the computer was associated with more silence in the encounter (b = 0.21, SE = 0.09, p = 0.02). Physicians’ facilitative communication, which predicted more active patient participation (b = 0.65, SE = 0.14, p \textless 0.001), was not related to EHR activity measures. CONCLUSIONS: Patients may be more reluctant to actively participate in medical encounters when physicians are more physically engaged with the computer (e.g., keyboard activity) than when their behavior is less demonstrative (e.g., gazing at EHR). Using easy to deploy communication tactics (e.g., asking about a patient’s thoughts and concerns, social conversation) while working on the computer can help physicians engage patients as well as maintain conversational flow.

    @article{street_keystrokes_2018,
      abstract = {BACKGROUND: Evidence is mixed regarding how physicians' use of the electronic health record (EHR) affects communication in medical encounters.
    OBJECTIVE: To investigate whether the different ways physicians interact with the computer (mouse clicks, key strokes, and gaze) vary in their effects on patient participation in the consultation, physicians' efforts to facilitate patient involvement, and silence.
    DESIGN: Cross-sectional, observational study of video and event recordings of primary care and specialty consultations.
    PARTICIPANTS: Thirty-two physicians and 217 patients.
    MAIN MEASURES: Predictor variables included measures of physician interaction with the EHR (mouse clicks, key strokes, gaze). Outcome measures included active patient participation (asking questions, stating preferences, expressing concerns), physician facilitation of patient involvement (partnership-building and supportive talk), and silence.
    KEY RESULTS: Patients were less active participants in consultations in which physicians engaged in more keyboard activity (b = -0.002, SE = 0.001, p = 0.02). More physician gaze at the computer was associated with more silence in the encounter (b = 0.21, SE = 0.09, p = 0.02). Physicians' facilitative communication, which predicted more active patient participation (b = 0.65, SE = 0.14, p {\textless} 0.001), was not related to EHR activity measures.
    CONCLUSIONS: Patients may be more reluctant to actively participate in medical encounters when physicians are more physically engaged with the computer (e.g., keyboard activity) than when their behavior is less demonstrative (e.g., gazing at EHR). Using easy to deploy communication tactics (e.g., asking about a patient's thoughts and concerns, social conversation) while working on the computer can help physicians engage patients as well as maintain conversational flow.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Street, Richard L. and Liu, Lin and Farber, Neil J. and Chen, Yunan and Calvitti, Alan and Weibel, Nadir and Gabuzda, Mark T. and Bell, Kristin and Gray, Barbara and Rick, Steven and Ashfaq, Shazia and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/29bdb5da8289b26a09728f7d2de8177f7/weibel},
      doi = {10.1007/s11606-017-4228-2},
      interhash = {ec984499a9d580befbc8f782206d9139},
      intrahash = {9bdb5da8289b26a09728f7d2de8177f7},
      issn = {1525-1497},
      journal = {Journal of General Internal Medicine},
      keywords = {imported},
      language = {eng},
      month = apr,
      number = 4,
      pages = {423--428},
      pmcid = {PMC5880755},
      pmid = {29188544},
      shorttitle = {Keystrokes, {Mouse} {Clicks}, and {Gazing} at the {Computer}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Keystrokes, {Mouse} {Clicks}, and {Gazing} at the {Computer}: {How} {Physician} {Interaction} with the {EHR} {Affects} {Patient} {Participation}},
      volume = 33,
      year = 2018
    }
  • [URL] Y. Vaizman, K. Ellis, G. Lanckriet, and N. Weibel, “ExtraSensory App: Data Collection In-the-Wild with Rich User Interface to Self-Report Behavior,” in Proceedings of the 2018 CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2018, p. 554:1–554:12.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    We introduce a mobile app for collecting in-the-wild data, including sensor measurements and self-reported labels describing people’s behavioral context (e.g., driving, eating, in class, shower). Labeled data is necessary for developing context-recognition systems that serve health monitoring, aging care, and more. Acquiring labels without observers is challenging and previous solutions compromised ecological validity, range of behaviors, or amount of data. Our user interface combines past and near-future self-reporting of combinations of relevant context-labels. We deployed the app on the personal smartphones of 60 users and analyzed quantitative data collected in-the-wild and qualitative user-experience reports. The interface’s flexibility was important to gain frequent, detailed labels, support diverse behavioral situations, and engage different users: most preferred reporting their past behavior through a daily journal, but some preferred reporting what they’re about to do. We integrated insights from this work back into the app, which we make available to researchers for conducting in-the-wild studies.

    @inproceedings{vaizman_extrasensory_2018,
      abstract = {We introduce a mobile app for collecting in-the-wild data, including sensor measurements and self-reported labels describing people's behavioral context (e.g., driving, eating, in class, shower). Labeled data is necessary for developing context-recognition systems that serve health monitoring, aging care, and more. Acquiring labels without observers is challenging and previous solutions compromised ecological validity, range of behaviors, or amount of data. Our user interface combines past and near-future self-reporting of combinations of relevant context-labels. We deployed the app on the personal smartphones of 60 users and analyzed quantitative data collected in-the-wild and qualitative user-experience reports. The interface's flexibility was important to gain frequent, detailed labels, support diverse behavioral situations, and engage different users: most preferred reporting their past behavior through a daily journal, but some preferred reporting what they're about to do. We integrated insights from this work back into the app, which we make available to researchers for conducting in-the-wild studies.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Vaizman, Yonatan and Ellis, Katherine and Lanckriet, Gert and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/23d028f55de65d8bbf49c8c940c3706a9/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2018 {CHI} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/3173574.3174128},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/SDT9928U/Vaizman et al. - 2018 - ExtraSensory App Data Collection In-the-Wild with.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {cbe2fee8162b97efba2470c5f11a4ee2},
      intrahash = {3d028f55de65d8bbf49c8c940c3706a9},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-5620-6},
      keywords = {activity behavioral collection, data monitoring, self-reporting tracking,},
      pages = {554:1--554:12},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} '18},
      shorttitle = {{ExtraSensory} {App}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{ExtraSensory} {App}: {Data} {Collection} {In}-the-{Wild} with {Rich} {User} {Interface} to {Self}-{Report} {Behavior}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3173574.3174128},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2018
    }
  • [URL] V. Ramesh, K. Agrawal, B. Meyer, G. Cauwenberghs, and N. Weibel, “Stroke-Associated Hemiparesis Detection Using Body Joints and Support Vector Machines,” in Proceedings of the 12th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, New York, NY, USA, 2018, pp. 55-58.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Hemiparesis, the weakness of one side of the body, affects the ability of stroke survivors to move and walk. It is generally diagnosed through motor tests performed as part of neurological examinations such as the NIH Stroke Scale (NIHSS), a subjective evaluation that requires the presence of an experienced neurologist. Here we report on an alternative way for computationally identifying hemiparesis that leverages body joint position data captured by the Microsoft Kinect. We employed support vector machines with 14 stroke subjects and 21 controls to characterize hemiparesis based on 4 core body angles recorded while the participants were simply sitting at rest, waiting for their neurologist. When comparing our results to neurologists’ NIHSS scores, we were able to always identify right-side hemiparesis, left-side hemiparesis, or no hemiparesis using a leave-one-subject-out analysis. With additional data, our ultimate aim is to include the hemiparesis detection system presented here in a larger, multimodal tool that characterizes stroke based on several stroke-associated deficits. We envision deploying this tool in emergency settings for faster and more precise stroke severity assessments done in real-time.

    @inproceedings{ramesh_stroke-associated_2018,
      abstract = {Hemiparesis, the weakness of one side of the body, affects the ability of stroke survivors to move and walk. It is generally diagnosed through motor tests performed as part of neurological examinations such as the NIH Stroke Scale (NIHSS), a subjective evaluation that requires the presence of an experienced neurologist. Here we report on an alternative way for computationally identifying hemiparesis that leverages body joint position data captured by the Microsoft Kinect. We employed support vector machines with 14 stroke subjects and 21 controls to characterize hemiparesis based on 4 core body angles recorded while the participants were simply sitting at rest, waiting for their neurologist. When comparing our results to neurologists' NIHSS scores, we were able to always identify right-side hemiparesis, left-side hemiparesis, or no hemiparesis using a leave-one-subject-out analysis. With additional data, our ultimate aim is to include the hemiparesis detection system presented here in a larger, multimodal tool that characterizes stroke based on several stroke-associated deficits. We envision deploying this tool in emergency settings for faster and more precise stroke severity assessments done in real-time.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Ramesh, Vishwajith and Agrawal, Kunal and Meyer, Brett and Cauwenberghs, Gert and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2803d191c39a7d200c3286392e0697f77/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 12th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      doi = {10.1145/3240925.3240979},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/NHNXIAR9/Ramesh et al. - 2018 - Stroke-Associated Hemiparesis Detection Using Body.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {c77fd8718a8ce182eed9e3c92701c362},
      intrahash = {803d191c39a7d200c3286392e0697f77},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-6450-8},
      keywords = {Body-Tracking, Detection, Hemiparesis, Kinect, Learning, Machine Machines Posture Stroke, Support Vector},
      pages = {55--58},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '18},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Stroke-{Associated} {Hemiparesis} {Detection} {Using} {Body} {Joints} and {Support} {Vector} {Machines}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3240925.3240979},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2018
    }
  • [URL] J. G. Johnson, D. G. Rodrigues, M. Gubbala, and N. Weibel, “HoloCPR: Designing and Evaluating a Mixed Reality Interface for Time-Critical Emergencies,” in Proceedings of the 12th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, New York, NY, USA, 2018, pp. 67-76.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Performing time-critical procedures such as Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) usually requires trained individuals on the scene. Even when step by step instructions are available, most bystanders do not attempt resuscitation due to panic or fear of failing, often at the cost of the victim’s life. We propose Mixed Reality (MR) as a compelling medium to support time-critical emergencies, and study its use in this context through an iterative user-centered design process. Our research outlines a number of key considerations for the design of time-critical emergency interfaces that led to the creation of HoloCPR, an MR application providing real-time instructions for resuscitation through a combination of visual and spatial cues. HoloCPR’s comparative evaluation during a realistic resuscitation scenario indicates how the use of MR can result in decreased reaction time and increased procedural accuracy. With this work, we hope to bootstrap a new wave of MR applications for time-critical emergencies that can be included in first aid kits in the future.

    @inproceedings{johnson_holocpr:_2018,
      abstract = {Performing time-critical procedures such as Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) usually requires trained individuals on the scene. Even when step by step instructions are available, most bystanders do not attempt resuscitation due to panic or fear of failing, often at the cost of the victim's life. We propose Mixed Reality (MR) as a compelling medium to support time-critical emergencies, and study its use in this context through an iterative user-centered design process. Our research outlines a number of key considerations for the design of time-critical emergency interfaces that led to the creation of HoloCPR, an MR application providing real-time instructions for resuscitation through a combination of visual and spatial cues. HoloCPR's comparative evaluation during a realistic resuscitation scenario indicates how the use of MR can result in decreased reaction time and increased procedural accuracy. With this work, we hope to bootstrap a new wave of MR applications for time-critical emergencies that can be included in first aid kits in the future.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Johnson, Janet G. and Rodrigues, Danilo Gasques and Gubbala, Madhuri and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2a21714fba3be70fa4b17124b26cb0117/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 12th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      doi = {10.1145/3240925.3240984},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/W7Y627CD/Johnson et al. - 2018 - HoloCPR Designing and Evaluating a Mixed Reality .pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {3af4b98a4706f2be9d58269cafac7b07},
      intrahash = {a21714fba3be70fa4b17124b26cb0117},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-6450-8},
      keywords = {Augmented CPR, Checklists, Design HoloLens, Mixed Reality, User-Centered},
      note = {event-place: New York, NY, USA},
      pages = {67--76},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '18},
      shorttitle = {{HoloCPR}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{HoloCPR}: {Designing} and {Evaluating} a {Mixed} {Reality} {Interface} for {Time}-{Critical} {Emergencies}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3240925.3240984},
      urldate = {2019-02-06},
      year = 2018
    }
  • N. Minsky, V. Osmani, N. Weibel, K. Wac, and L. Li, PervasiveHealth ’18: Proceedings of the 12th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, New York, NY, USA: ACM, 2018.
    [Bibtex]
    @book{minsky_pervasivehealth_2018,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Minsky, Noga and Osmani, Venet and Weibel, Nadir and Wac, Katarzyna and Li, Li},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f8db0879b0ad89ed1c5228d222f1d84c/weibel},
      interhash = {82cf35b6c6be7affa44a4764e329a375},
      intrahash = {f8db0879b0ad89ed1c5228d222f1d84c},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-6450-8},
      keywords = {imported},
      publisher = {ACM},
      shorttitle = {{PervasiveHealth} '18},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{PervasiveHealth} '18: {Proceedings} of the 12th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      year = 2018
    }

2017

  • D. Gasques Rodrigues, A. Jain, S. Rick, P. Suresh, S. Liu, and N. Weibel, “Exploring Mixed Reality in Specialized Surgical Environments,” in Proceedings of CHI 2017 (Late Breaking), ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Denver (CO), USA, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Recent technology advances in both Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality are creating an opportunity for a paradigm shift in the design of human-computer interaction systems. Delving into the Reality-Virtuality Continuum, we find Mixed Reality – systems designed to augment the physical world with virtual entities that embody characteristics of real world objects. In the medical field, Mixed Reality systems can overlay real-time and spatially accurate results onto a patient’s body without the need for external screens. The complexity of these systems previously required specialized prototypes, but newly available commercial products like the Microsoft HoloLens make the technology more available. Through a combination of literature review, expert analysis, and prototyping we explore the use of Mixed Reality in this setting. From the experience of prototyping HoloSim and Patiently, two applications for augmenting medical training and education, we outline considerations for the future design and development of virtual interfaces grounded in reality.

    @inproceedings{gasquesrodrigues2017exploring,
      abstract = {Recent technology advances in both Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality are creating an opportunity for a paradigm shift in the design of human-computer interaction systems. Delving into the Reality-Virtuality Continuum, we find Mixed Reality – systems designed to augment the physical world with virtual entities that embody characteristics of real world objects. In the medical field, Mixed Reality systems can overlay real-time and spatially accurate results onto a patient’s body without the need for external screens. The complexity of these systems previously required specialized prototypes, but newly available commercial products like the Microsoft HoloLens make the technology more available. Through a combination of literature review, expert analysis, and prototyping we explore the use of Mixed Reality in this setting. From the experience of prototyping HoloSim and Patiently, two applications for augmenting medical training and education, we outline considerations for the future design and development of virtual interfaces grounded in reality.},
      added-at = {2017-02-14T08:10:37.000+0100},
      address = {Denver (CO), USA},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Gasques Rodrigues, Danilo and Jain, Ankur and Rick, Steven and Suresh, Preetham and Liu, Shangley and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2078e221281064c5f05bf58cc3172f025/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {CHI} 2017 {(Late Breaking)}, {ACM} {Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems}},
      interhash = {d1b6296994e76496ed4c1253c5fd401b},
      intrahash = {078e221281064c5f05bf58cc3172f025},
      keywords = {myown},
      month = may,
      projects = {mixed-reality},
      timestamp = {2017-05-07T06:00:32.000+0200},
      title = {Exploring Mixed Reality in Specialized Surgical Environments},
      year = 2017
    }
  • S. Dunseath, N. Weibel, C. Bloss, and C. Nebeker, “NIH Support of Mobile, Imaging, pervasive Sensing, Social media and location Tracking (MISST) Research: Laying the Foundation to Examine Research Ethics in the Digital Age,” in Proceedings of the 2017 Society of Behavioral Medicine Annual Meeting (Poster presentation), San Diego, CA, USA, 2017.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{dunseath_nih_2017,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {San Diego, CA, USA},
      author = {Dunseath, Sarah and Weibel, Nadir and Bloss, Cinammon and Nebeker, Camille},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2b670e488da8a76fccc0e18302a1de25b/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2017 {Society} of {Behavioral} {Medicine} {Annual} {Meeting} ({Poster} presentation)},
      interhash = {4bf0b7eed1ad0e380eb7d4bd88afd75c},
      intrahash = {b670e488da8a76fccc0e18302a1de25b},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = mar,
      note = {Poster},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{NIH} {Support} of {Mobile}, {Imaging}, pervasive {Sensing}, {Social} media and location {Tracking} ({MISST}) {Research}: {Laying} the {Foundation} to {Examine} {Research} {Ethics} in the {Digital} {Age}},
      year = 2017
    }
  • N. Weibel, P. Desai, L. Saul, A. Gupta, and S. Little, “HIV Risk on Twitter: the Ethical Dimension of Social Media Evidence-based Prevention for Vulnerable Populations,” in Proceedings of HICSS-50, Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences, Big Island, HI, USA, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    As of 2016 the HIV/AIDS epidemics is still a key public health problem. Recent reports showed that alarmingly high numbers of people in vulnerable populations are not reached by preventative efforts. Despite technology improvement, we are not yet able to identify populations that are most susceptible to HIV infections. In order to enable evidence-based prevention, we are studying new methods to identify HIV at-risk populations exploiting Twitter posts as indicators of HIV risk. Our research on social network analysis and machine learning outlined the feasibility of using tweets as monitoring tool for HIV-related risk at the demographic, geographical, and social network level. However, this approach highlights ethical dilemmas in three different areas: data collection and analysis, risk inference through imperfect probabilistic approaches, and data-driven prevention. We contribute a description, analysis and discussion of ethics based on our 2-year experience with clinicians, IRBs, and local HIV communities in San Diego, California.

    @inproceedings{weibel2017twitter,
      abstract = {As of 2016 the HIV/AIDS epidemics is still a key public health problem. Recent reports showed that alarmingly high numbers of people in vulnerable populations are not reached by preventative efforts. Despite technology improvement, we are not yet able to identify populations that are most susceptible to HIV infections. In order to enable evidence-based prevention, we are studying new methods to identify HIV at-risk populations exploiting Twitter posts as indicators of HIV risk. Our research on social network analysis and machine learning outlined the feasibility of using tweets as monitoring tool for HIV-related risk at the demographic, geographical, and social network level. However, this approach highlights ethical dilemmas in three different areas: data collection and analysis, risk inference through imperfect probabilistic approaches, and data-driven prevention. We contribute a description, analysis and discussion of ethics based on our 2-year experience with clinicians, IRBs, and local HIV communities in San Diego, California.},
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Big Island, HI, USA},
      area = {data_analysis, pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Desai, Purvi and Saul, Lawrence and Gupta, Amarnath and Little, Susan},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e1a470aa4f364b7ed5a3ffb7572f6741/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {HICSS}-50, {Hawaii} {International} {Conference} on {System} {Sciences}},
      interhash = {186ce1d8dba35a1f1286736a41eab680},
      intrahash = {e1a470aa4f364b7ed5a3ffb7572f6741},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jan,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {pircnet, core},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T07:39:58.000+0100},
      title = {{HIV} {Risk} on {Twitter}: the {Ethical} {Dimension} of {Social} {Media} {Evidence}-based {Prevention} for {Vulnerable} {Populations}},
      year = 2017
    }
  • C. Nebeker, J. Harlow, R. Espinoza Giacinto, R. Orozco-Linares, C. S. Bloss, and N. Weibel, “Ethical and regulatory challenges of research using pervasive sensing and other emerging technologies: IRB perspectives,” AJOB empirical bioethics, vol. 8, iss. 4, pp. 266-276, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Vast quantities of personal health information and private identifiable information are being created through mobile apps, wearable sensors, and social networks. While new strategies and tools for obtaining health data have expanded researchers’ abilities to design and test personalized and adaptive health interventions, the deployment of pervasive sensing and computational techniques to gather research data is raising ethical challenges for Institutional Review Boards (IRBs) charged with protecting research participants. To explore experiences with, and perceptions about, technology-enabled research, and identify solutions for promoting responsible conduct of this research we conducted focus groups with human research protection program and IRB affiliates. Our findings outline the need for increased collaboration across stakeholders in terms of: (1) shared and dynamic resources that improve awareness of technologies and decrease potential threats to participant privacy and data confidentiality, and (2) development of appropriate and dynamic standards through collaboration with stakeholders in the research ethics community.

    @article{nebeker_ethical_2017,
      abstract = {Vast quantities of personal health information and private identifiable information are being created through mobile apps, wearable sensors, and social networks. While new strategies and tools for obtaining health data have expanded researchers' abilities to design and test personalized and adaptive health interventions, the deployment of pervasive sensing and computational techniques to gather research data is raising ethical challenges for Institutional Review Boards (IRBs) charged with protecting research participants. To explore experiences with, and perceptions about, technology-enabled research, and identify solutions for promoting responsible conduct of this research we conducted focus groups with human research protection program and IRB affiliates. Our findings outline the need for increased collaboration across stakeholders in terms of: (1) shared and dynamic resources that improve awareness of technologies and decrease potential threats to participant privacy and data confidentiality, and (2) development of appropriate and dynamic standards through collaboration with stakeholders in the research ethics community.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Nebeker, Camille and Harlow, John and Espinoza Giacinto, Rebeca and Orozco-Linares, Rubi and Bloss, Cinnamon S. and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/295cf0941072748ebb582ae1affc8e18f/weibel},
      doi = {10.1080/23294515.2017.1403980},
      interhash = {1721da629f9082505f16fada92cebb3a},
      intrahash = {95cf0941072748ebb582ae1affc8e18f},
      issn = {2329-4523},
      journal = {AJOB empirical bioethics},
      keywords = {Committees, Confidentiality, Ethics Ethics, Focus Geographic Government Groups, Health Humans, IRB, Information Media, Personal, Privacy, Records, Regulation, Research Research, Social States, Subjects, Systems, Technology United Wireless ethics, location media, pervasive research sensing, social tracking,},
      language = {eng},
      month = dec,
      number = 4,
      pages = {266--276},
      pmid = {29125425},
      shorttitle = {Ethical and regulatory challenges of research using pervasive sensing and other emerging technologies},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Ethical and regulatory challenges of research using pervasive sensing and other emerging technologies: {IRB} perspectives},
      volume = 8,
      year = 2017
    }
  • G. Merchant, N. Weibel, L. Pina, W. G. Griswold, J. H. Fowler, G. X. Ayala, L. C. Gallo, J. Hollan, and K. Patrick, “Face-to-Face and Online Networks: College Students’ Experiences in a Weight-Loss Trial,” Journal of Health Communication, pp. 1-9, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    This study aimed to understand how college students participating in a 2-year randomized controlled trial (Project SMART: Social and Mobile Approach to Reduce Weight; N = 404) engaged their social networks and used social and mobile technologies to try and lose weight. Participants in the present study (n = 20 treatment, n = 18 control) were approached after a measurement visit and administered semi-structured interviews. Interviews were analyzed using principles from grounded theory. Treatment group participants appreciated the timely support provided by the study and the integration of content across multiple technologies. Participants in both groups reported using non-study-designed apps to help them lose weight, and many participants knew one another outside of the study. Individuals talked about weight-loss goals with their friends face to face and felt accountable to follow through with their intentions. Although seeing others’ success online motivated many, there was a range of perceived acceptability in talking about personal health-related information on social media. The findings from this qualitative study can inform intervention trials using social and mobile technologies to promote weight loss. For example, weight-loss trials should measure participants’ use of direct-to-consumer technologies and interconnectivity so that treatment effects can be isolated and cross-contamination accounted for.

    @article{merchant2017face,
      abstract = {This study aimed to understand how college students participating in a 2-year randomized controlled trial (Project SMART: Social and Mobile Approach to Reduce Weight; N = 404) engaged their social networks and used social and mobile technologies to try and lose weight. Participants in the present study (n = 20 treatment, n = 18 control) were approached after a measurement visit and administered semi-structured interviews. Interviews were analyzed using principles from grounded theory. Treatment group participants appreciated the timely support provided by the study and the integration of content across multiple technologies. Participants in both groups reported using non-study-designed apps to help them lose weight, and many participants knew one another outside of the study. Individuals talked about weight-loss goals with their friends face to face and felt accountable to follow through with their intentions. Although seeing others’ success online motivated many, there was a range of perceived acceptability in talking about personal health-related information on social media. The findings from this qualitative study can inform intervention trials using social and mobile technologies to promote weight loss. For example, weight-loss trials should measure participants’ use of direct-to-consumer technologies and interconnectivity so that treatment effects can be isolated and cross-contamination accounted for.},
      added-at = {2017-01-23T03:37:29.000+0100},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Merchant, Gina and Weibel, Nadir and Pina, Laura and Griswold, William G and Fowler, James H and Ayala, Guadalupe X and Gallo, Linda C and Hollan, James and Patrick, Kevin},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2595bbb1b7ff92c334fc872116999b62a/weibel},
      interhash = {42f0a4bbcf0cd3633b57bd3a2f05b6b1},
      intrahash = {595bbb1b7ff92c334fc872116999b62a},
      journal = {Journal of Health Communication},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = {January},
      pages = {1--9},
      projects = {smart},
      publisher = {Taylor & Francis},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T03:43:11.000+0100},
      title = {Face-to-Face and Online Networks: College Students’ Experiences in a Weight-Loss Trial},
      year = 2017
    }
  • M. Hussain, J. Dewey, and N. Weibel, “Reducing alarm fatigue: exploring decision structures, risks, and design,” EAI Endorsed Transactions on Pervasive Health and Technology, vol. 17, iss. 10, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Automated patient monitoring systems su er from several design problems. Among them, alarm fatigue is one of the most critical issues, as evidenced by the Sentinel Event Alert that The Joint Commission – the U.S. hospital-accrediting body – recently issued. In this study, we explore fast-and-frugal heuristics that may be used to prioritize patient alarms, while continuing to monitor patient physiological state. By using a combination of human factors methodologies and the theory of Distributed Cognition (DCog), we studied alarm fatigue and its relationship to the underlying hospital systems. We identified three specific factors that we envision to be helpful for clinical personnel: ventilator presence, number of intravenous drips, and number of medications. We discuss their application in daily hospital operation. We also address cost-benefit considerations and possible monitor designs.

    @article{10.4108/eai.13-7-2017.152886,
      abstract = {Automated patient monitoring systems suer from several design problems. Among them, alarm fatigue is one of the most critical issues, as evidenced by the Sentinel Event Alert that The Joint Commission – the U.S. hospital-accrediting body – recently issued. In this study, we explore fast-and-frugal heuristics that may be used to prioritize patient alarms, while continuing to monitor patient physiological state. By using a combination of human factors methodologies and the theory of Distributed Cognition (DCog), we studied alarm fatigue and its relationship to the underlying hospital systems. We identified three specific factors that we envision to be helpful for clinical personnel: ventilator presence, number of intravenous drips, and number of medications. We discuss their application in daily hospital operation. We also address cost-benefit considerations and possible monitor designs.},
      added-at = {2017-07-14T22:25:06.000+0200},
      author = {Hussain, Mustafa and Dewey, James and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2b2555882e6729f58465936b9d70e71bc/weibel},
      doi = {10.4108/eai.13-7-2017.152886},
      interhash = {c921ea24a41e65d3f2ec6bffec04d3c0},
      intrahash = {b2555882e6729f58465936b9d70e71bc},
      journal = {EAI Endorsed Transactions on Pervasive Health and Technology},
      journal_a = {PHAT},
      keywords = {Alarm analysis, cognitive considerations, cost-benefit design fast-and-frugal fatigue, heuristics, monitoring patient systems trees,},
      month = {7},
      number = 10,
      publisher = {EAI},
      timestamp = {2017-07-14T22:25:06.000+0200},
      title = {Reducing alarm fatigue: exploring decision structures, risks, and design},
      volume = 17,
      year = 2017
    }
  • A. Calvitti, H. Hochheiser, S. Ashfaq, K. Bell, Y. Chen, R. El Kareh, M. T. Gabuzda, L. Liu, S. Mortensen, B. Pandey, S. Rick, R. Street, N. Weibel, C. Weir, and Z. Agha, “Physician Activity During Outpatient Visits and Subjective Workload,” Journal of Biomedical Informatics, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    We describe methods for capturing and analyzing EHR use and clinical workflow of physicians during outpatient encounters and relating activity to physicians’ self-reported workload. We collected temporally-resolved activity data including audio, video, EHR activity, and eye-gaze along with post-visit assessments of workload. These data are then analyzed through a combination of manual content analysis and computational techniques to temporally align streams, providing a range of process measures of EHR usage, clinical workflow, and physician-patient communication. Data was collected from primary care and specialty clinics at the Veterans Administration San Diego Healthcare System and UCSD Health, who use Electronic Health Record (EHR) platforms, CPRS and Epic, respectively. Grouping visit activity by physician, site, specialty, and patient status enables rank-ordering activity factors by their correlation to physicians’ subjective work-load as captured by NASA Task Load Index survey. We developed a coding scheme that enabled us to compare timing studies between CPRS and Epic and extract patient and visit complexity profile. We identified similar patterns of EHR use and navigation at the 2 sites despite differences in functions, user interface and consequent coded representation. Both sites displayed similar proportions of EHR function use and navigation, and distribution of visit length, proportion of time physicians attended to EHRs (gaze), and subjective work-load as measured by task load survey. We found that visit activity was highly variable across individual physicians, and the observed activity metrics ranged widely as correlates to subjective workload. We discuss implications of our study for methodology, clinical workflow and EHR redesign.

    @article{calvitti2017jbi,
      abstract = {We describe methods for capturing and analyzing EHR use and clinical workflow of physicians during outpatient encounters and relating activity to physicians' self-reported workload. We collected temporally-resolved activity data including audio, video, EHR activity, and eye-gaze along with post-visit assessments of workload. These data are then analyzed through a combination of manual content analysis and computational techniques to temporally align streams, providing a range of process measures of EHR usage, clinical workflow, and physician-patient communication. Data was collected from primary care and specialty clinics at the Veterans Administration San Diego Healthcare System and UCSD Health, who use Electronic Health Record (EHR) platforms, CPRS and Epic, respectively. Grouping visit activity by physician, site, specialty, and patient status enables rank-ordering activity factors by their correlation to physicians' subjective work-load as captured by NASA Task Load Index survey. We developed a coding scheme that enabled us to compare timing studies between CPRS and Epic and extract patient and visit complexity profile. We identified similar patterns of EHR use and navigation at the 2 sites despite differences in functions, user interface and consequent coded representation. Both sites displayed similar proportions of EHR function use and navigation, and distribution of visit length, proportion of time physicians attended to EHRs (gaze), and subjective work-load as measured by task load survey. We found that visit activity was highly variable across individual physicians, and the observed activity metrics ranged widely as correlates to subjective workload. We discuss implications of our study for methodology, clinical workflow and EHR redesign.},
      added-at = {2017-03-17T07:19:52.000+0100},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Calvitti, Alan and Hochheiser, Harry and Ashfaq, Shazia and Bell, Kristin and Chen, Yunan and El Kareh, Robert and Gabuzda, Mark T and Liu, Lin and Mortensen, Sara and Pandey, Braj and Rick, Steven and Street, Rick and Weibel, Nadir and Weir, Charlene and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27ac99ea30089a236039ef26bcf526cb5/weibel},
      interhash = {a94cc5b603926daf203862d93306e55a},
      intrahash = {7ac99ea30089a236039ef26bcf526cb5},
      journal = {Journal of Biomedical Informatics},
      keywords = {weibel},
      projects = {quick},
      timestamp = {2017-03-18T05:32:38.000+0100},
      title = {Physician Activity During Outpatient Visits and Subjective Workload},
      year = 2017
    }
  • C. Bloss, C. Nebeker, M. Bietz, D. Bae, B. Bigby, M. Devereaux, J. Fowler, A. Waldo, N. Weibel, K. Patrick, and others, “Reimagining Human Research Protections for 21st Century Science,” Journal of Medical Internet Research (JMIR), vol. 18, iss. 12, p. e329, 2017.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{bloss2016reimagining,
      added-at = {2017-01-23T07:31:14.000+0100},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Bloss, Cinnamon and Nebeker, Camille and Bietz, Matthew and Bae, Deborah and Bigby, Barbara and Devereaux, Mary and Fowler, James and Waldo, Ann and Weibel, Nadir and Patrick, Kevin and others},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f763583b48011e729cc5b7de4fb25091/weibel},
      interhash = {4aa43c331dfae18e3b724c783e0ca60c},
      intrahash = {f763583b48011e729cc5b7de4fb25091},
      journal = {Journal of Medical Internet Research (JMIR)},
      keywords = {weibel},
      number = 12,
      pages = {e329},
      projects = {core},
      publisher = {JMIR Publications Inc., Toronto, Canada},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T07:31:51.000+0100},
      title = {Reimagining Human Research Protections for 21st Century Science},
      volume = 18,
      year = 2017
    }
  • S. Dunseath, N. Weibel, C. Bloss, and C. Nebeker, “NIH support of Mobile, Imaging, pervasive Sensing, Social media and location Tracking (MISST) research: Laying the foundation to examine research ethics in the digital age,” Nature: Digital Medicine, 2017.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{dunseath2017,
      added-at = {2017-02-14T08:20:53.000+0100},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Dunseath, Sarah and Weibel, Nadir and Bloss, Cinnamon and Nebeker, Camille},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/246fb255f71f000385574cda590c8a69b/weibel},
      interhash = {4bf0b7eed1ad0e380eb7d4bd88afd75c},
      intrahash = {46fb255f71f000385574cda590c8a69b},
      journal = {{Nature: Digital Medicine}},
      keywords = {weibel},
      projects = {core},
      timestamp = {2017-02-14T08:22:32.000+0100},
      title = {{NIH} support of {Mobile, Imaging, pervasive Sensing, Social media and location Tracking (MISST)} research: Laying the foundation to examine research ethics in the digital age},
      year = 2017
    }
  • S. Rick, V. Ramesh, D. Gasques Rodrigues, and N. Weibel, “Pervasive Sensing in Healthcare: From Observing and Collecting to Seeing and Understanding,” in In Proc. of WISH, Workshop on Interactive System for Healthcare, CHI 2017, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    From analyzing complex socio-technical systems, to evaluating novel interactions, increasingly pervasive sensing technologies provide researchers with new ways to observe the world. This paradigm shift is enabling capture of richer and more diverse data, combining elements from in-depth study of activity and behavior with modern sensors, and providing the means to accelerate sense-making of complex behavioral data. At the same time novel multimodal signal processing and machine learning techniques are equipping us with ‘super powers’ that enable understanding of these data in real-time, opening up new opportunities for embracing the concept of ‘Data Science in the Wild’. In this paper we present what this transition means in the context of Health and Healthcare, focusing on how it leads to the ‘UbiScope’, a ubiquitous computing microscope for detecting particular health conditions in real-time, promoting reflection on care, and guiding medical practices. Just as the microscope supported key scientific advances, the UbiScope will act as a proxy for understanding and supporting human activity and inform specific interventions in the years ahead.

    @inproceedings{wish2017,
      abstract = {From analyzing complex socio-technical systems, to evaluating novel interactions, increasingly pervasive sensing technologies provide researchers with new ways to observe the world. This paradigm shift is enabling capture of richer and more diverse data, combining elements from in-depth study of activity and behavior with modern sensors, and providing the means to accelerate sense-making of complex behavioral data. At the same time novel multimodal signal processing and machine learning techniques are equipping us with 'super powers' that enable understanding of these data in real-time, opening up new opportunities for embracing the concept of 'Data Science in the Wild'. In this paper we present what this transition means in the context of Health and Healthcare, focusing on how it leads to the 'UbiScope', a ubiquitous computing microscope for detecting particular health conditions in real-time, promoting reflection on care, and guiding medical practices. Just as the microscope supported key scientific advances, the UbiScope will act as a proxy for understanding and supporting human activity and inform specific interventions in the years ahead.},
      added-at = {2017-03-17T07:16:18.000+0100},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Rick, Steven and Ramesh, Vish and Gasques Rodrigues, Danilo and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2ac36ea34e7460fb52fac2f8004823299/weibel},
      booktitle = {In Proc. of WISH, Workshop on Interactive System for Healthcare, CHI 2017},
      interhash = {14a61e317efb0273cf9b9387910c3c2a},
      intrahash = {ac36ea34e7460fb52fac2f8004823299},
      keywords = {myown weibel},
      projects = {ubiscope, mixed-reality},
      timestamp = {2017-05-07T06:00:05.000+0200},
      title = {Pervasive Sensing in Healthcare: From Observing and Collecting to Seeing and Understanding},
      year = 2017
    }
  • [URL] D. Gasques Rodrigues, A. Jain, S. R. Rick, L. Shangley, P. Suresh, and N. Weibel, “Exploring Mixed Reality in Specialized Surgical Environments,” in Proceedings of the 2017 CHI Conference Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2017, pp. 2591-2598.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Recent technology advances in both Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality are creating an opportunity for a paradigm shift in the design of human-computer interaction systems. Delving into the Reality-Virtuality Continuum, we find Mixed Reality – systems designed to augment the physical world with virtual entities that embody characteristics of real world objects. In the medical field, Mixed Reality systems can overlay real-time and spatially accurate results onto a patient’s body without the need for external screens. The complexity of these systems previously required specialized prototypes, but newly available commercial products like the Microsoft HoloLens make the technology more available. Through a combination of literature review, expert analysis, and prototyping we explore the use of Mixed Reality in healthcare. From the experience of prototyping Patiently and HoloSim, two applications for augmenting medical training, we outline considerations for the future design and development of virtual interfaces grounded in reality.

    @inproceedings{gasques_rodrigues_exploring_2017,
      abstract = {Recent technology advances in both Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality are creating an opportunity for a paradigm shift in the design of human-computer interaction systems. Delving into the Reality-Virtuality Continuum, we find Mixed Reality - systems designed to augment the physical world with virtual entities that embody characteristics of real world objects. In the medical field, Mixed Reality systems can overlay real-time and spatially accurate results onto a patient's body without the need for external screens. The complexity of these systems previously required specialized prototypes, but newly available commercial products like the Microsoft HoloLens make the technology more available. Through a combination of literature review, expert analysis, and prototyping we explore the use of Mixed Reality in healthcare. From the experience of prototyping Patiently and HoloSim, two applications for augmenting medical training, we outline considerations for the future design and development of virtual interfaces grounded in reality.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Gasques Rodrigues, Danilo and Jain, Ankur and Rick, Steven R. and Shangley, Liu and Suresh, Preetham and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2a08a15b356b7146ade3cf1524897c2a5/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2017 {CHI} {Conference} {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/3027063.3053273},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/NEBMUTPE/Gasques Rodrigues et al. - 2017 - Exploring Mixed Reality in Specialized Surgical En.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {36b156412e464bcd68d72b4e5af39c49},
      intrahash = {a08a15b356b7146ade3cf1524897c2a5},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-4656-6},
      keywords = {augmented hololens, mixed reality, surgery},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {2591--2598},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '17},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Exploring {Mixed} {Reality} in {Specialized} {Surgical} {Environments}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3027063.3053273},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2017
    }
  • S. Rick, V. Ramesh, D. Gasques Rodrigues, and N. Weibel, “Pervasive Sensing in Healthcare: From Observing and Collecting to Seeing and Understanding,” in Proceedings of WISH 2017, Workshop on Interactive System for Healthcare, CHI 2017, 2017.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{rick_pervasive_2017,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Rick, Steven and Ramesh, Vish and Gasques Rodrigues, Danilo and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/25bf1ef34242b277cbce2cc1039c0489f/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {WISH} 2017, {Workshop} on {Interactive} {System} for {Healthcare}, {CHI} 2017},
      interhash = {14a61e317efb0273cf9b9387910c3c2a},
      intrahash = {5bf1ef34242b277cbce2cc1039c0489f},
      keywords = {imported},
      note = {Workshop Paper},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Pervasive {Sensing} in {Healthcare}: {From} {Observing} and {Collecting} to {Seeing} and {Understanding}},
      year = 2017
    }
  • A. Calvitti, H. Hochheiser, S. Ashfaq, K. Bell, Y. Chen, R. El Kareh, M. T. Gabuzda, L. Liu, S. Mortensen, B. Pandey, S. Rick, R. L. Street, N. Weibel, C. Weir, and Z. Agha, “Physician activity during outpatient visits and subjective workload,” Journal of Biomedical Informatics, vol. 69, pp. 135-149, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    We describe methods for capturing and analyzing EHR use and clinical workflow of physicians during outpatient encounters and relating activity to physicians’ self-reported workload. We collected temporally-resolved activity data including audio, video, EHR activity, and eye-gaze along with post-visit assessments of workload. These data are then analyzed through a combination of manual content analysis and computational techniques to temporally align streams, providing a range of process measures of EHR usage, clinical workflow, and physician-patient communication. Data was collected from primary care and specialty clinics at the Veterans Administration San Diego Healthcare System and UCSD Health, who use Electronic Health Record (EHR) platforms, CPRS and Epic, respectively. Grouping visit activity by physician, site, specialty, and patient status enables rank-ordering activity factors by their correlation to physicians’ subjective work-load as captured by NASA Task Load Index survey. We developed a coding scheme that enabled us to compare timing studies between CPRS and Epic and extract patient and visit complexity profiles. We identified similar patterns of EHR use and navigation at the 2 sites despite differences in functions, user interfaces and consequent coded representations. Both sites displayed similar proportions of EHR function use and navigation, and distribution of visit length, proportion of time physicians attended to EHRs (gaze), and subjective work-load as measured by the task load survey. We found that visit activity was highly variable across individual physicians, and the observed activity metrics ranged widely as correlates to subjective workload. We discuss implications of our study for methodology, clinical workflow and EHR redesign.

    @article{calvitti_physician_2017,
      abstract = {We describe methods for capturing and analyzing EHR use and clinical workflow of physicians during outpatient encounters and relating activity to physicians' self-reported workload. We collected temporally-resolved activity data including audio, video, EHR activity, and eye-gaze along with post-visit assessments of workload. These data are then analyzed through a combination of manual content analysis and computational techniques to temporally align streams, providing a range of process measures of EHR usage, clinical workflow, and physician-patient communication. Data was collected from primary care and specialty clinics at the Veterans Administration San Diego Healthcare System and UCSD Health, who use Electronic Health Record (EHR) platforms, CPRS and Epic, respectively. Grouping visit activity by physician, site, specialty, and patient status enables rank-ordering activity factors by their correlation to physicians' subjective work-load as captured by NASA Task Load Index survey. We developed a coding scheme that enabled us to compare timing studies between CPRS and Epic and extract patient and visit complexity profiles. We identified similar patterns of EHR use and navigation at the 2 sites despite differences in functions, user interfaces and consequent coded representations. Both sites displayed similar proportions of EHR function use and navigation, and distribution of visit length, proportion of time physicians attended to EHRs (gaze), and subjective work-load as measured by the task load survey. We found that visit activity was highly variable across individual physicians, and the observed activity metrics ranged widely as correlates to subjective workload. We discuss implications of our study for methodology, clinical workflow and EHR redesign.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Calvitti, Alan and Hochheiser, Harry and Ashfaq, Shazia and Bell, Kristin and Chen, Yunan and El Kareh, Robert and Gabuzda, Mark T. and Liu, Lin and Mortensen, Sara and Pandey, Braj and Rick, Steven and Street, Richard L. and Weibel, Nadir and Weir, Charlene and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2785db9ff244763c0ceed098d7e26e31d/weibel},
      doi = {10.1016/j.jbi.2017.03.011},
      interhash = {a94cc5b603926daf203862d93306e55a},
      intrahash = {785db9ff244763c0ceed098d7e26e31d},
      issn = {1532-0480},
      journal = {Journal of Biomedical Informatics},
      keywords = {Clinical Collection, Computational Data Electronic Health Humans, Outpatients, Patterns, Physician-Patient Physicians', Physicians, Practice Recording, Records, Relations, Time-motion, Video Workload ethnography, health record, workflow,},
      language = {eng},
      pages = {135--149},
      pmid = {28323114},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Physician activity during outpatient visits and subjective workload},
      volume = 69,
      year = 2017
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, “New Frontiers for Pervasive Telemedicine: From Data Science in the Wild to HoloPresence,” in Proceedings of the 11th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, New York, NY, USA, 2017, pp. 276-281.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Telemedicine has been regarded as the natural application of information and telecommunication technology to health and healthcare. But until now its application has been limited, and mostly focused on specialized environments. The evolution of ubiquitous sensors and the pervasiveness of mobile devices, including the growing capability to sense remote parties, is opening up new exciting opportunities pioneered by mHealth applications on our mobile devices. Coupling advances in real-world sensing with multimodal signal processing and machine learning techniques is equipping us with ‘super powers’ that enable understanding of health-related data in real-time, opening up new opportunities to embrace ‘Data Science in the Wild’. On the other side, exciting advances in augmented and mixed reality are enabling immersive experiences that are paving the way for the next generation of telemedicine through wearable see-through augmented reality displays. We believe that the intersection of these two exciting technologies currently represents one of the cornerstones for Pervasive Telemedicine. We contextualize the sensing-intervention-visualization continuum in pervasive health, by illustrating two examples from our research in terms of (i) remote assessment of stroke through multimodal pervasive sensing, and (ii) immersive mixed reality tele-surgery and holopresence. The goal is to stimulate conversation around opportunities and limits of these technologies for pervasive telemedicine.

    @inproceedings{weibel_new_2017,
      abstract = {Telemedicine has been regarded as the natural application of information and telecommunication technology to health and healthcare. But until now its application has been limited, and mostly focused on specialized environments. The evolution of ubiquitous sensors and the pervasiveness of mobile devices, including the growing capability to sense remote parties, is opening up new exciting opportunities pioneered by mHealth applications on our mobile devices. Coupling advances in real-world sensing with multimodal signal processing and machine learning techniques is equipping us with 'super powers' that enable understanding of health-related data in real-time, opening up new opportunities to embrace 'Data Science in the Wild'. On the other side, exciting advances in augmented and mixed reality are enabling immersive experiences that are paving the way for the next generation of telemedicine through wearable see-through augmented reality displays. We believe that the intersection of these two exciting technologies currently represents one of the cornerstones for Pervasive Telemedicine. We contextualize the sensing-intervention-visualization continuum in pervasive health, by illustrating two examples from our research in terms of (i) remote assessment of stroke through multimodal pervasive sensing, and (ii) immersive mixed reality tele-surgery and holopresence. The goal is to stimulate conversation around opportunities and limits of these technologies for pervasive telemedicine.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27b642b15b2960cc0319e5ae70845ea3e/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 11th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      doi = {10.1145/3154862.3154912},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/9ZXHZSGJ/Weibel - 2017 - New Frontiers for Pervasive Telemedicine From Dat.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {276c3f4b57103fe8adb0fc2b3ede6244},
      intrahash = {7b642b15b2960cc0319e5ae70845ea3e},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-6363-1},
      keywords = {augmented data health, holograms, in-the-wild mixed pervasive reality, science, studies, telemedicine},
      note = {Workshop Paper},
      pages = {276--281},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '17},
      shorttitle = {New {Frontiers} for {Pervasive} {Telemedicine}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {New {Frontiers} for {Pervasive} {Telemedicine}: {From} {Data} {Science} in the {Wild} to {HoloPresence}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3154862.3154912},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2017
    }
  • [URL] L. Müller, M. Budde, N. Weibel, E. A. Spencer, M. Beigl, and D. Norman, “Learning from Failure: Designing for Complex Sociotechnical Systems,” in Proceedings of the 2017 ACM International Joint Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing and Proceedings of the 2017 ACM International Symposium on Wearable Computers, New York, NY, USA, 2017, pp. 988-991.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    As ubiquitous computing solutions are becoming part of everyday life, their design has to account for the challenges of complex sociotechnical systems. Unexpected behavior and interactions between multiple systems, users and stakeholders challenge design methods and raise the risk of failure. This workshop provides an opportunity for the UbiComp community to reflect on these failures and juxtapose them with human-centered design methods. Through short participant authored failure reports, hands-on design sessions in groups and all-group discussion, we will share challenges and reflect on lessons learned for the design of complex sociotechnical systems.

    @inproceedings{muller_learning_2017,
      abstract = {As ubiquitous computing solutions are becoming part of everyday life, their design has to account for the challenges of complex sociotechnical systems. Unexpected behavior and interactions between multiple systems, users and stakeholders challenge design methods and raise the risk of failure. This workshop provides an opportunity for the UbiComp community to reflect on these failures and juxtapose them with human-centered design methods. Through short participant authored failure reports, hands-on design sessions in groups and all-group discussion, we will share challenges and reflect on lessons learned for the design of complex sociotechnical systems.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Müller, Lars and Budde, Matthias and Weibel, Nadir and Spencer, Eliah Aronoff and Beigl, Michael and Norman, Don},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2dea6d3e8dbbeeb4163e1ff5744793e2e/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2017 {ACM} {International} {Joint} {Conference} on {Pervasive} and {Ubiquitous} {Computing} and {Proceedings} of the 2017 {ACM} {International} {Symposium} on {Wearable} {Computers}},
      doi = {10.1145/3123024.3124460},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/IM2DK7VT/Müller et al. - 2017 - Learning from Failure Designing for Complex Socio.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {58e02e3e944e1a315a9f4dc6f5815a10},
      intrahash = {dea6d3e8dbbeeb4163e1ff5744793e2e},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-5190-4},
      keywords = {design, failure, studies user},
      note = {Workshop},
      pages = {988--991},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{UbiComp} '17},
      shorttitle = {Learning from {Failure}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Learning from {Failure}: {Designing} for {Complex} {Sociotechnical} {Systems}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3123024.3124460},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2017
    }
  • [URL] V. Ramesh, K. Agrawal, B. Meyer, G. Cauwenberghs, and N. Weibel, “Exploring Stroke-associated Hemiparesis Assessment with Support Vector Machines,” in Proceedings of the 11th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, New York, NY, USA, 2017, pp. 464-467.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Hemiparesis, the weakness of one side of the body, affects the ability of stroke survivors to move and walk. With prevalence in 80\% of survivors, hemiparesis is an important measure for stroke severity. It is generally diagnosed through motor tests performed as part of the National Institute of Health Stroke Scale (NIHSS). Here we report on initial work for an alternate way of identifying hemiparesis that leverages body joint position data captured by the Microsoft Kinect v2 of people resting while waiting for the neurological examination. We employ support vector machines with 10 stroke patients and 9 healthy controls to characterize hemiparesis based on the lower core body angles of the participants, and compare our results to neurologists’ diagnoses. We were able to identify left-side hemiparesis, right-side hemiparesis, or no hemiparesis with \textgreater 89\% accuracy when looking at the lower body angles and observing the patients for 1 minute.

    @inproceedings{ramesh_exploring_2017,
      abstract = {Hemiparesis, the weakness of one side of the body, affects the ability of stroke survivors to move and walk. With prevalence in 80\% of survivors, hemiparesis is an important measure for stroke severity. It is generally diagnosed through motor tests performed as part of the National Institute of Health Stroke Scale (NIHSS). Here we report on initial work for an alternate way of identifying hemiparesis that leverages body joint position data captured by the Microsoft Kinect v2 of people resting while waiting for the neurological examination. We employ support vector machines with 10 stroke patients and 9 healthy controls to characterize hemiparesis based on the lower core body angles of the participants, and compare our results to neurologists' diagnoses. We were able to identify left-side hemiparesis, right-side hemiparesis, or no hemiparesis with {\textgreater} 89\% accuracy when looking at the lower body angles and observing the patients for 1 minute.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Ramesh, Vishwajith and Agrawal, Kunal and Meyer, Brett and Cauwenberghs, Gert and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e1c29bd67f8535b853515b761d531b41/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 11th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      doi = {10.1145/3154862.3154894},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/YE28KHLJ/Ramesh et al. - 2017 - Exploring Stroke-associated Hemiparesis Assessment.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {29d94ad4156cf9bedc97c530d327c49a},
      intrahash = {e1c29bd67f8535b853515b761d531b41},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-6363-1},
      keywords = {Kinect, body-tracking, hemiparesis, learning, machine machines posture, stroke, support vector},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {464--467},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '17},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Exploring {Stroke}-associated {Hemiparesis} {Assessment} with {Support} {Vector} {Machines}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/3154862.3154894},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2017
    }
  • G. Merchant, N. Weibel, L. Pina, W. G. Griswold, J. H. Fowler, G. X. Ayala, L. C. Gallo, J. Hollan, and K. Patrick, “Face-to-Face and Online Networks: College Students’ Experiences in a Weight-Loss Trial,” Journal of Health Communication, vol. 22, iss. 1, pp. 75-83, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    This study aimed to understand how college students participating in a 2-year randomized controlled trial (Project SMART: Social and Mobile Approach to Reduce Weight; N = 404) engaged their social networks and used social and mobile technologies to try and lose weight. Participants in the present study (n = 20 treatment, n = 18 control) were approached after a measurement visit and administered semi-structured interviews. Interviews were analyzed using principles from grounded theory. Treatment group participants appreciated the timely support provided by the study and the integration of content across multiple technologies. Participants in both groups reported using non-study-designed apps to help them lose weight, and many participants knew one another outside of the study. Individuals talked about weight-loss goals with their friends face to face and felt accountable to follow through with their intentions. Although seeing others’ success online motivated many, there was a range of perceived acceptability in talking about personal health-related information on social media. The findings from this qualitative study can inform intervention trials using social and mobile technologies to promote weight loss. For example, weight-loss trials should measure participants’ use of direct-to-consumer technologies and interconnectivity so that treatment effects can be isolated and cross-contamination accounted for.

    @article{merchant_face--face_2017,
      abstract = {This study aimed to understand how college students participating in a 2-year randomized controlled trial (Project SMART: Social and Mobile Approach to Reduce Weight; N = 404) engaged their social networks and used social and mobile technologies to try and lose weight. Participants in the present study (n = 20 treatment, n = 18 control) were approached after a measurement visit and administered semi-structured interviews. Interviews were analyzed using principles from grounded theory. Treatment group participants appreciated the timely support provided by the study and the integration of content across multiple technologies. Participants in both groups reported using non-study-designed apps to help them lose weight, and many participants knew one another outside of the study. Individuals talked about weight-loss goals with their friends face to face and felt accountable to follow through with their intentions. Although seeing others' success online motivated many, there was a range of perceived acceptability in talking about personal health-related information on social media. The findings from this qualitative study can inform intervention trials using social and mobile technologies to promote weight loss. For example, weight-loss trials should measure participants' use of direct-to-consumer technologies and interconnectivity so that treatment effects can be isolated and cross-contamination accounted for.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Merchant, Gina and Weibel, Nadir and Pina, Laura and Griswold, William G. and Fowler, James H. and Ayala, Guadalupe X. and Gallo, Linda C. and Hollan, James and Patrick, Kevin},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27b55b117e745c95933ffdb1a160b7c63/weibel},
      doi = {10.1080/10810730.2016.1250847},
      interhash = {42f0a4bbcf0cd3633b57bd3a2f05b6b1},
      intrahash = {7b55b117e745c95933ffdb1a160b7c63},
      issn = {1087-0415},
      journal = {Journal of Health Communication},
      keywords = {Adolescent, Adult, California, Female, Follow-Up Humans, Internet, Interpersonal Male, Obesity, Outcome, Overweight, Programs Qualitative Reduction Relations, Research, Social Students, Studies, Support, Treatment Universities, Weight Young},
      language = {eng},
      number = 1,
      pages = {75--83},
      pmid = {28060581},
      shorttitle = {Face-to-{Face} and {Online} {Networks}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Face-to-{Face} and {Online} {Networks}: {College} {Students}' {Experiences} in a {Weight}-{Loss} {Trial}},
      volume = 22,
      year = 2017
    }
  • J. Calderon, G. X. Ayala, J. P. Elder, G. E. Belch, I. A. Castro, N. Weibel, and J. Pickrel, “What Happens When Parents and Children Go Grocery Shopping? An Observational Study of Latino Dyads in Southern California, USA,” Health Education & Behavior: The Official Publication of the Society for Public Health Education, vol. 44, iss. 1, pp. 5-12, 2017.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    The objective of this study was to observe parent-child interactions in tiendas, limited assortment food stores catering to Latinos in the United States, and to examine the extent to which child involvement influenced these interactions and their purchase outcomes. Two confederates, one posing as a tienda employee and one posing as a customer, observed the entire shopping trip of 100 Latino parent-child (mean age = 8 years) dyads and coded the following: number and type of parent- and child-initiated request interactions, types of purchase influence attempts used by children and how parents responded, and whether the product was purchased. Level of child involvement was examined as a potential influencing factor on purchasing. The observations were relatively short (mean duration of 10 minutes), reflecting the "quick trip" nature of the observed shopping trips. From the 100 parent-child dyads, 144 request interactions were observed, and among dyads with at least 1 request interaction during the shopping trip, the average number of request interactions per dyad was 2. Children initiated most of the request interactions by asking for a product or simply placing it in the basket; parents initiated 24\% of the request interactions. Child involvement in shopping and checkout were associated with spending and purchase outcomes. These results indicate that children and parents influence each other during grocery shopping, and children who are more involved have greater influence over purchases. Furthermore, this study identified a number of targets for future family/parent and consumer food environment interventions.

    @article{calderon_what_2017,
      abstract = {The objective of this study was to observe parent-child interactions in tiendas, limited assortment food stores catering to Latinos in the United States, and to examine the extent to which child involvement influenced these interactions and their purchase outcomes. Two confederates, one posing as a tienda employee and one posing as a customer, observed the entire shopping trip of 100 Latino parent-child (mean age = 8 years) dyads and coded the following: number and type of parent- and child-initiated request interactions, types of purchase influence attempts used by children and how parents responded, and whether the product was purchased. Level of child involvement was examined as a potential influencing factor on purchasing. The observations were relatively short (mean duration of 10 minutes), reflecting the "quick trip" nature of the observed shopping trips. From the 100 parent-child dyads, 144 request interactions were observed, and among dyads with at least 1 request interaction during the shopping trip, the average number of request interactions per dyad was 2. Children initiated most of the request interactions by asking for a product or simply placing it in the basket; parents initiated 24\% of the request interactions. Child involvement in shopping and checkout were associated with spending and purchase outcomes. These results indicate that children and parents influence each other during grocery shopping, and children who are more involved have greater influence over purchases. Furthermore, this study identified a number of targets for future family/parent and consumer food environment interventions.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Calderon, Joanna and Ayala, Guadalupe X. and Elder, John P. and Belch, George E. and Castro, Iana A. and Weibel, Nadir and Pickrel, Julie},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/23c524b475a386081b02574d4b97a8b81/weibel},
      doi = {10.1177/1090198116637602},
      file = {Full Text:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/LJH272TQ/Calderon et al. - 2017 - What Happens When Parents and Children Go Grocery .pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {ecc243449b4d6dd011721d20ea519418},
      intrahash = {3c524b475a386081b02574d4b97a8b81},
      issn = {1552-6127},
      journal = {Health Education \& Behavior: The Official Publication of the Society for Public Health Education},
      keywords = {Adult, Americans, Behavior, California, Child, Choice Commerce, Female, Food Food, Hispanic Hispanic/Latino, Humans, Male, Parents Preferences, dyads, grocery observations, parent–child shopping,},
      language = {eng},
      number = 1,
      pages = {5--12},
      pmcid = {PMC5435120},
      pmid = {27162238},
      shorttitle = {What {Happens} {When} {Parents} and {Children} {Go} {Grocery} {Shopping}?},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {What {Happens} {When} {Parents} and {Children} {Go} {Grocery} {Shopping}? {An} {Observational} {Study} of {Latino} {Dyads} in {Southern} {California}, {USA}},
      volume = 44,
      year = 2017
    }

2016

  • B. Balaji, J. Koh, N. Weibel, and Y. Agarwal, “Genie: A Longitudinal Study Comparing Physical and Software Thermostats in Office Buildings,” in Proceedings of Ubicomp 2016, ACM International Joint Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing, Heidelberg, Germany, 2016.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Thermostats are the primary interface for occupants of office buildings to express their thermal comfort preferences. However, traditional thermostats are often ineffective due to physical inaccessibility, lack of information or limited responsiveness, which lead to occupant discomfort. Modern thermostat designs do overcome some of these limitations, but retrofitting them to existing buildings is prohibitively expensive. Software thermostats based on web or smartphone apps provide an alternate interaction mechanism with minimal deployment cost. However, their usage and effectiveness have not been studied extensively in real settings. We present Genie, a novel software thermostat that we designed and deployed in our university for over 21 months. We compare the use of Genie to traditional thermostats. Our data and user study show that due to the clarity of information and wider thermal control provided by Genie, users feel more comfortable in their offices. Furthermore, the improved comfort did not affect the overall energy consumption or lead to misuse of HVAC controls.

    @inproceedings{balajibharathankoh2016genie,
      abstract = {Thermostats are the primary interface for occupants of office buildings to express their thermal comfort preferences. However, traditional thermostats are often ineffective due to physical inaccessibility, lack of information or limited responsiveness, which lead to occupant discomfort. Modern thermostat designs do overcome some of these limitations, but retrofitting them to existing buildings is prohibitively expensive. Software thermostats based on web or smartphone apps provide an alternate interaction mechanism with minimal deployment cost. However, their usage and effectiveness have not been studied extensively in real settings. We present Genie, a novel software thermostat that we designed and deployed in our university for over 21 months. We compare the use of Genie to traditional thermostats. Our data and user study show that due to the clarity of information and wider thermal control provided by Genie, users feel more comfortable in their offices. Furthermore, the improved comfort did not affect the overall energy consumption or lead to misuse of HVAC controls.},
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Heidelberg, Germany},
      area = {other},
      author = {Balaji, Bharathan and Koh, Jason and Weibel, Nadir and Agarwal, Yuvraj},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d1e73fef6982230d35c1c871694ef5f4/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {Ubicomp} 2016, {ACM} {International} {Joint} {Conference} on {Pervasive} and {Ubiquitous} {Computing}},
      interhash = {02e4f24b493955400a1a49123dde5fba},
      intrahash = {d1e73fef6982230d35c1c871694ef5f4},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {Genie},
      timestamp = {2017-01-30T18:32:14.000+0100},
      title = {Genie: {A} {Longitudinal} {Study} {Comparing} {Physical} and {Software} {Thermostats} in {Office} {Buildings}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • L. Cibrian Franceli, N. Weibel, and M. Tentori, “Collective Use of a Fabric-based Musical Surface to Support Early Development in Toddler Classrooms,” in Proceedings of Ubicomp 2016, ACM International Joint Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing, Heidelberg, Germany, 2016.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Music plays a crucial role in supporting the early development of toddlers. However, the interaction with live music inside toddler classrooms is rare and limited, as both toddlers and teachers lack of musical training and rapidly disengage when using musical instruments. In this paper, we hypothesize that interactive surfaces could facilitate the use of live music inside toddler classrooms. We evaluated the impact of BendableSound, a fabric-based musical surface that enables young children to play piano sounds. We conducted a 9-weeks deployment study where twenty-two toddlers and five teachers used BendableSound during free-play activities inside their classroom. Our results show BendableSound was successfully adopted and integrated into toddler classrooms, and could positively impact cognitive, social and physical development. These results offer implications for the design of deformable surfaces and for their integration into the activities to support the early development of toddlers.

    @inproceedings{cibrian2016collective,
      abstract = {Music plays a crucial role in supporting the early development of toddlers. However, the interaction with live music inside toddler classrooms is rare and limited, as both toddlers and teachers lack of musical training and rapidly disengage when using musical instruments. In this paper, we hypothesize that interactive surfaces could facilitate the use of live music inside toddler classrooms. We evaluated the impact of BendableSound, a fabric-based musical surface that enables young children to play piano sounds. We conducted a 9-weeks deployment study where twenty-two toddlers and five teachers used BendableSound during free-play activities inside their classroom. Our results show BendableSound was successfully adopted and integrated into toddler classrooms, and could positively impact cognitive, social and physical development. These results offer implications for the design of deformable surfaces and for their integration into the activities to support the early development of toddlers.},
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Heidelberg, Germany},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Cibrian Franceli, Linney and Weibel, Nadir and Tentori, Monica},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2db2be17cc284ff6a9bf6d4e6dadf7ce4/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {Ubicomp} 2016, {ACM} {International} {Joint} {Conference} on {Pervasive} and {Ubiquitous} {Computing}},
      interhash = {527c76ca76b5a636a6fcfc80f38c6937},
      intrahash = {db2be17cc284ff6a9bf6d4e6dadf7ce4},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {kinect, bendablesound},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T07:32:22.000+0100},
      title = {Collective {Use} of a {Fabric}-based {Musical} {Surface} to {Support} {Early} {Development} in {Toddler} {Classrooms}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • V. Ramesh, S. Rick, B. Meyer, G. Cauwenberghs, and N. Weibel, “A Neurobehavioral Evaluation System Using 3D Depth Tracking & Computer Vision: The Case of Stroke-Kinect.,” in Proceedings of Neuroscience 2016, Annual Meeting of the Society for Neuroscience (Poster presentation), San Diego, CA, USA, 2016.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Due to the subtlety of their symptoms – slight tremors, blurred vision, and loss of mobility, for example – many neurological diseases are challenging to diagnose. As such, a computational tool that can identify and analyze these symptoms accurately will be of immense use to neurologists. We aim to characterize human motor and cognitive abilities through a multimodal approach that will lead to signatures for neurological disorders, based on patterns in relevant identifiers. We focus here on stroke. Stroke is the 4th leading cause of death and the leading cause of disability in the United States. But Recombinant Tissue Plasminogen Activator (rt-PA), the only FDA-approved treatment currently available, is administered in less than 5% of acute stroke cases. The decision to prescribe rt-PA is based on the National Institute of Health Stroke Scale (NIHSS), a combination of multiple tests conducted by a neurologist to assess visual fields and motor and sensory impairments. Stroke evaluation with the NIHSS is inherently subjective. An inexperienced evaluator may miss key or almost imperceptible tells, misdiagnose the severity of a stroke, forego rt-PA prescriptions, and crudely predict long term outcomes. If this gap in objective and reliable stroke diagnosis is not addressed, stroke survivors will endure an arduous rehabilitation process. We are therefore developing Stroke-Kinect, a new system for automatic eye motion and body motion analysis to assist in the diagnosis of stroke. We obtain high-definition images and the spatial and temporal positions of 25 body joints in stroke and healthy control patients with the Microsoft Kinect v2. We employ machine learning classification algorithms and computer vision techniques to replicate the subjective NIHSS test computationally. Furthermore, we develop new tests for identifiers not captured by the NIHSS that are difficult to detect by the human eye: joint angles and thus body posture, velocity of gestures, twitches and jerks, and center of mass. Our analysis of depth data collected from stroke patients indicates accurate testing for the synchronicity of movements and reliable eye gaze tracking. The data also identifies posture as a key indicator of left side versus right side weakness. These results suggest that larger data sets will permit identification of only the vital indicators in stroke diagnosis, to simplify the NIHSS and mitigate the risk of false negatives and erroneous prescriptions of rt-PA. Stroke-Kinect also paves the way for the computational diagnosis of other neurological disorders, furthering the health sciences and ultimately aiding patients in their recovery.

    @inproceedings{sfn2016_ramesh,
      abstract = {Due to the subtlety of their symptoms - slight tremors, blurred vision, and loss of mobility, for example - many neurological diseases are challenging to diagnose. As such, a computational tool that can identify and analyze these symptoms accurately will be of immense use to neurologists. We aim to characterize human motor and cognitive abilities through a multimodal approach that will lead to signatures for neurological disorders, based on patterns in relevant identifiers. We focus here on stroke. Stroke is the 4th leading cause of death and the leading cause of disability in the United States. But Recombinant Tissue Plasminogen Activator (rt-PA), the only FDA-approved treatment currently available, is administered in less than 5% of acute stroke cases. The decision to prescribe rt-PA is based on the National Institute of Health Stroke Scale (NIHSS), a combination of multiple tests conducted by a neurologist to assess visual fields and motor and sensory impairments. Stroke evaluation with the NIHSS is inherently subjective. An inexperienced evaluator may miss key or almost imperceptible tells, misdiagnose the severity of a stroke, forego rt-PA prescriptions, and crudely predict long term outcomes. If this gap in objective and reliable stroke diagnosis is not addressed, stroke survivors will endure an arduous rehabilitation process. We are therefore developing Stroke-Kinect, a new system for automatic eye motion and body motion analysis to assist in the diagnosis of stroke. We obtain high-definition images and the spatial and temporal positions of 25 body joints in stroke and healthy control patients with the Microsoft Kinect v2. We employ machine learning classification algorithms and computer vision techniques to replicate the subjective NIHSS test computationally. Furthermore, we develop new tests for identifiers not captured by the NIHSS that are difficult to detect by the human eye: joint angles and thus body posture, velocity of gestures, twitches and jerks, and center of mass. Our analysis of depth data collected from stroke patients indicates accurate testing for the synchronicity of movements and reliable eye gaze tracking. The data also identifies posture as a key indicator of left side versus right side weakness. These results suggest that larger data sets will permit identification of only the vital indicators in stroke diagnosis, to simplify the NIHSS and mitigate the risk of false negatives and erroneous prescriptions of rt-PA. Stroke-Kinect also paves the way for the computational diagnosis of other neurological disorders, furthering the health sciences and ultimately aiding patients in their recovery.},
      added-at = {2017-01-23T03:03:55.000+0100},
      address = {San Diego, CA, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Ramesh, Vish and Rick, Steven and Meyer, Brett and Cauwenberghs, Gert and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d363538113a55afe4c39d0a77ef605e5/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of Neuroscience 2016, Annual Meeting of the Society for Neuroscience (Poster presentation)},
      interhash = {ae008fd247b1d2f695a9ced3b4c3bc47},
      intrahash = {d363538113a55afe4c39d0a77ef605e5},
      keywords = {stroke-kinect},
      month = nov,
      projects = {ubiscope},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T07:28:31.000+0100},
      title = {{A Neurobehavioral Evaluation System Using 3D Depth Tracking & Computer Vision: The Case of Stroke-Kinect.}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • N. Weibel and J. Favela, PervasiveHealth ’16: Proceedings of the 10th International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, New York, NY, USA: ACM, 2016.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Pervasive Health Conference is a premier international forum with specific focus on technologies and human factors related to the use of ubiquitous computing in healthcare and for wellbeing. The overall goal of the Pervasive Health Conference is to take a multidisciplinary approach to Pervasive Healthcare Technology research and development. The Pervasive Healthcare Community is addressing a broad scope of research topics and concerns: identify and understand problems from a technological, social, medical, and legal as well as financial perspective (with a particular emphasis on understanding and supporting patients’ and practitioners’ needs); design, implementation, and evaluation of supporting hardware and software infrastructures, algorithms, services and applications; and organizational strategies that facilitate integration of Pervasive Healthcare Technology into the healthcare enterprise

    @book{weibel2016pervasivehealth,
      abstract = {Pervasive Health Conference is a premier international forum with specific focus on technologies and human factors related to the use of ubiquitous computing in healthcare and for wellbeing. The overall goal of the Pervasive Health Conference is to take a multidisciplinary approach to Pervasive Healthcare Technology research and development. The Pervasive Healthcare Community is addressing a broad scope of research topics and concerns: identify and understand problems from a technological, social, medical, and legal as well as financial perspective (with a particular emphasis on understanding and supporting patients’ and practitioners’ needs); design, implementation, and evaluation of supporting hardware and software infrastructures, algorithms, services and applications; and organizational strategies that facilitate integration of Pervasive Healthcare Technology into the healthcare enterprise},
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      area = {ubicomp_health, pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Favela, Jesus},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/267ba2f457781c6247a480c3c2c8549a3/weibel},
      interhash = {49df5a2314a607c549ff1d7d56fb74a0},
      intrahash = {67ba2f457781c6247a480c3c2c8549a3},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      note = {ISBN 978-1-XXXX-XXXX-X},
      publisher = {ACM},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T03:45:12.000+0100},
      title = {{PervasiveHealth} '16: {Proceedings} of the 10th {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] M. Hussain and N. Weibel, “Can DiCoT Improve Infection Control? A Distributed Cognition Study of Information Flow in Intensive Care,” in Proceedings of CHI 2016, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (Work-in-Progress), San Jose, CA, USA, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{hussain2016dicot,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {San Jose, CA, USA},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Hussain, Mustafa and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2804c133c33b307cf6e557e3366ce7d3e/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {CHI} 2016, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems} ({Work}-in-{Progress})},
      interhash = {59cb7256110cb01175049eda5f7c8b63},
      intrahash = {804c133c33b307cf6e557e3366ce7d3e},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      projects = {infection_control},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Can {DiCoT} {Improve} {Infection} {Control}? {A} {Distributed} {Cognition} {Study} of {Information} {Flow} in {Intensive} {Care}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] L. Cibrian Franceli, M. Tentori, and N. Weibel, “A Musical Interactive Surface to Support the Multi-Sensory Stimulation of Children,” in Proceedings of PervasiveHealth 2016, International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare (Poster Track), Cancun, Mexico, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{cibrianfranceli2016musical,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Cancun, Mexico},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Cibrian Franceli, Linney and Tentori, Monica and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/213c914475f4fa6ebb55e7497313aad36/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {PervasiveHealth} 2016, {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare} ({Poster} {Track})},
      interhash = {41e9bf86bd0a53b7ebd31bf906707a0d},
      intrahash = {13c914475f4fa6ebb55e7497313aad36},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      projects = {kinect, bendablesound},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {A {Musical} {Interactive} {Surface} to {Support} the {Multi}-{Sensory} {Stimulation} of {Children}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] M. Erhart, A. Nguyen, R. Shivaswamy, B. Anderson, E. Colleen, and N. Weibel, “Personalized Multimodal Computer Interfaces For The Motor Impaired,” in Proceedings of PervasiveHealth 2016, International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare (Poster Track), Cancun, Mexico, 2016.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Severe motor disorders such as LIS and ALS are characterized by an inability to move or communicate effectively. Though it is essential to provide assistance to these groups, motor and cognitive function within these groups varies so widely that one static design cannot serve the group as a whole. Despite this variety, eye movements and brain functions are often under conscious control and can potentially be exploited for communication. We believe that to provide the most effective communication systems for individuals with progressive neurological disorders, it will be essential to create adaptive eye and biosignal computer interfaces that dynamically fit the changing abilities of the user as inexpensively as possible.

    @inproceedings{erhart2016personalized,
      abstract = {Severe motor disorders such as LIS and ALS are characterized by an inability to move or communicate effectively. Though it is essential to provide assistance to these groups, motor and cognitive function within these groups varies so widely that one static design cannot serve the group as a whole. Despite this variety, eye movements and brain functions are often under conscious control and can potentially be exploited for communication. We believe that to provide the most effective communication systems for individuals with progressive neurological disorders, it will be essential to create adaptive eye and biosignal computer interfaces that dynamically fit the changing abilities of the user as inexpensively as possible. },
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Cancun, Mexico},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Erhart, Matthew and Nguyen, Angie and Shivaswamy, Ruchika and Anderson, Brian and Colleen, Emmenegger and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2da9690207d20378516d700f19f91352a/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {PervasiveHealth} 2016, {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare} ({Poster} {Track})},
      interhash = {72a5ab952e79a47f56a0b28913e36ba2},
      intrahash = {da9690207d20378516d700f19f91352a},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      projects = {eyehome, lis},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Personalized {Multimodal} {Computer} {Interfaces} {For} {The} {Motor} {Impaired}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] M. Hussain, J. Dewey, and N. Weibel, “Mitigating Medical Alarm Fatigue with Cognitive Heuristics,” in Proceedings of PervasiveHealth 2016, 10th International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, Cancun, Mexico, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{hussain2016mitigating,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Cancun, Mexico},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Hussain, Mustafa and Dewey, James and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2516a0f44d6dbb7b28d0ecebc7b2dfea7/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {PervasiveHealth} 2016, 10th {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      interhash = {bce9383ae1badc983ca5dd24e85dab61},
      intrahash = {516a0f44d6dbb7b28d0ecebc7b2dfea7},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {alarm_fatigue},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Mitigating {Medical} {Alarm} {Fatigue} with {Cognitive} {Heuristics}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, S. Hwang, S. Rick, E. Sayyari, D. Lenzen, and J. Hollan, “Hands that Speak: An Integrated Approach to Studying Complex Human Communicative Body Movements,” in Proceedings of HICSS-49, Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences, Kauai, HI, USA, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2016hands,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Kauai, HI, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Hwang, So-One and Rick, Steven and Sayyari, Erfan and Lenzen, Dan and Hollan, Jim},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/257ffb6523faacfb33f10d70862f517fe/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {HICSS}-49, {Hawaii} {International} {Conference} on {System} {Sciences}},
      interhash = {60967491ae65a5a15830ddd630b9bf15},
      intrahash = {57ffb6523faacfb33f10d70862f517fe},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jan,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {gestures, sign-language,computational_ethnography},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T08:25:50.000+0100},
      title = {Hands that {Speak}: {An} {Integrated} {Approach} to {Studying} {Complex} {Human} {Communicative} {Body} {Movements}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] J. Calderon, G. X. Ayala, J. P. Elder, G. E. Belch, I. A. Castro, N. Weibel, and J. Pickrel, “What happens when parents and children go grocery shopping? An observational study of Latinos in Southern California,” Health Education and Behavior, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{calderon2016happens,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Calderon, J. and Ayala, G.X. and Elder, J.P. and Belch, G.E. and Castro, I.A. and Weibel, Nadir and Pickrel, J.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2068aca2f2e825b07cb8879b644005a77/weibel},
      interhash = {3c966d9c821798ebcd105e578565ca8d},
      intrahash = {068aca2f2e825b07cb8879b644005a77},
      journal = {Health Education and Behavior},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jan,
      projects = {eye-tracking, shop2gether},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {What happens when parents and children go grocery shopping? {An} observational study of {Latinos} in {Southern} {California}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • S. Hwang, S. Rick, E. Sayyari, D. Lenzen, and N. Weibel, “The signals of communicative efficiency and linguistic organization: findings from depth sensor skeleton tracking,” in Proceedings (Posters) of TISLR 12, 12th Theoretical Issues in Sign Language Research Conference, Melbourne, Australia, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{hwang2016signals,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Melbourne, Australia},
      area = {pervasive_sensing, ubicomp_health},
      author = {Hwang, So-One and Rick, Steven and Sayyari, Erfan and Lenzen, Dan and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d03284b5ae707c41db108a93fded2d4b/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings ({Posters}) of {TISLR} 12, 12th {Theoretical} {Issues} in {Sign} {Language} {Research} {Conference}},
      interhash = {261d9d95076255248db58d346ef092a3},
      intrahash = {d03284b5ae707c41db108a93fded2d4b},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jan,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {gestures, sign-language},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {The signals of communicative efficiency and linguistic organization: findings from depth sensor skeleton tracking},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] X. Ochoa, M. Worsley, N. Weibel, and S. Oviatt, “Multimodal learning analytics data challenges,” in Proceedings of LAK’16, Sixth International Conference on Learning Analytics & Knowledge, 2016, pp. 498-499.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{ochoa2016multimodal,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {pervasive_sensing, data_analysis},
      author = {Ochoa, Xavier and Worsley, Marcelo and Weibel, Nadir and Oviatt, Sharon},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/25126fd65f78281c59848f9b0f6b2e1fd/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {LAK}'16, {Sixth} {International} {Conference} on {Learning} {Analytics} \& {Knowledge}},
      interhash = {b4e38aaa8ad361c36456ac4106dad1dd},
      intrahash = {5126fd65f78281c59848f9b0f6b2e1fd},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = apr,
      pages = {498--499},
      projects = {multimodal, mmla},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T08:35:44.000+0100},
      title = {Multimodal learning analytics data challenges},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] A. Rule, E. Gillespie, N. Weibel, and T. Pawlicki, “Participatory Design Thinking in Radiation Oncology,” in Proceedings (Posters) of the 2016 International Symposium on Human Factors and Ergonomics in Health Care, San Diego, USA, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{rule2016participatory,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {San Diego, USA},
      area = {ubicomp_helth},
      author = {Rule, Adam and Gillespie, Erin and Weibel, Nadir and Pawlicki, Todd},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2fcad278d77563306ab75fd44154ab93e/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings ({Posters}) of the 2016 {International} {Symposium} on {Human} {Factors} and {Ergonomics} in {Health} {Care}},
      interhash = {349e02b05408f9248026e663d346ceeb},
      intrahash = {fcad278d77563306ab75fd44154ab93e},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = apr,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {HCHD},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Participatory {Design} {Thinking} in {Radiation} {Oncology}},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [PDF] A. Chaillon, M. Hoenigl, S. R. Mehta, N. Weibel, S. J. Little, and D. M. Smith, “A practical online tool to estimate antiretroviral coverage for HIV infected and susceptible populations needed to reduce local HIV epidemics,” Scientific Report, vol. 24, iss. 6, p. 28707, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{chaillon2016practical,
      added-at = {2016-09-01T07:49:34.000+0200},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Chaillon, Antoine and Hoenigl, Martin and Mehta, Sanjay R. and Weibel, Nadir and Little, Susan J. and Smith, Davey M.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/24cc7f2ed67946a3fdb8fe3ae1e49ea2f/weibel},
      interhash = {c5715c9c1348cd70d87a9646d6f5c0ac},
      intrahash = {4cc7f2ed67946a3fdb8fe3ae1e49ea2f},
      journal = {Scientific Report},
      keywords = {myown},
      month = {June},
      number = 6,
      pages = 28707,
      projects = {tools},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T08:34:30.000+0100},
      title = {A practical online tool to estimate antiretroviral coverage for HIV infected and susceptible populations needed to reduce local HIV epidemics},
      volume = 24,
      year = 2016
    }
  • [URL] M. Hussain, J. Dewey, and N. Weibel, “Mitigating Medical Alarm Fatigue with Cognitive Heuristics,” in Proceedings of the 10th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium, 2016, pp. 178-185.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Automated patient monitoring systems suffer from several design problems. Among them, alarm fatigue is one of the most critical issues, as evidenced by the Sentinel Event Alert that The Joint Commission – the U.S. hospital-accrediting body – recently issued. In this study, we explore fast-and-frugal heuristics that may be used to prioritize patient alarms, while continuing to monitor patient physiological state. By using a combination of human factors methodologies and the theory of Distributed Cognition (DCog), we studied alarm fatigue and its relationship to the underlying hospital systems. We identified three specific factors that we envision to be helpful for clinical personnel: ventilator presence, number of intravenous drips, and number of medications. We discuss their application in daily hospital operation.

    @inproceedings{hussain_mitigating_2016,
      abstract = {Automated patient monitoring systems suffer from several design problems. Among them, alarm fatigue is one of the most critical issues, as evidenced by the Sentinel Event Alert that The Joint Commission - the U.S. hospital-accrediting body - recently issued. In this study, we explore fast-and-frugal heuristics that may be used to prioritize patient alarms, while continuing to monitor patient physiological state. By using a combination of human factors methodologies and the theory of Distributed Cognition (DCog), we studied alarm fatigue and its relationship to the underlying hospital systems. We identified three specific factors that we envision to be helpful for clinical personnel: ventilator presence, number of intravenous drips, and number of medications. We discuss their application in daily hospital operation.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium},
      author = {Hussain, Mustafa and Dewey, James and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/285dbac5f440b20ec6107e9a80067f413/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 10th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/JT35H2E8/Hussain et al. - 2016 - Mitigating Medical Alarm Fatigue with Cognitive He.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {bce9383ae1badc983ca5dd24e85dab61},
      intrahash = {85dbac5f440b20ec6107e9a80067f413},
      isbn = {978-1-63190-051-8},
      keywords = {alarm clinical cognition, cognitive decision distributed fast-and-frugal fatigue, heuristics, informatics, modeling monitoring patient support systems, trees,},
      pages = {178--185},
      publisher = {ICST (Institute for Computer Sciences, Social-Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering)},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '16},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Mitigating {Medical} {Alarm} {Fatigue} with {Cognitive} {Heuristics}},
      url = {http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=3021319.3021345},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [URL] X. Ochoa, M. Worsley, N. Weibel, and S. Oviatt, “Multimodal Learning Analytics Data Challenges,” in Proceedings of the Sixth International Conference on Learning Analytics & Knowledge, New York, NY, USA, 2016, pp. 498-499.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    This is a proposal for organizing a Multimodal Learning Analytics (MLA) data challenge as part of the workshop offering of the Learning Analytics and Knowledge (LAK) conference. It explains the motivation of the event, its objectives, target groups, expected format, organization, dissemination strategy and schedule.

    @inproceedings{ochoa_multimodal_2016,
      abstract = {This is a proposal for organizing a Multimodal Learning Analytics (MLA) data challenge as part of the workshop offering of the Learning Analytics and Knowledge (LAK) conference. It explains the motivation of the event, its objectives, target groups, expected format, organization, dissemination strategy and schedule.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Ochoa, Xavier and Worsley, Marcelo and Weibel, Nadir and Oviatt, Sharon},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f36c90147b61294a0ee0e8bc47baf0ca/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {Sixth} {International} {Conference} on {Learning} {Analytics} \& {Knowledge}},
      doi = {10.1145/2883851.2883913},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/NB3CU39W/Ochoa et al. - 2016 - Multimodal Learning Analytics Data Challenges.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {b4e38aaa8ad361c36456ac4106dad1dd},
      intrahash = {f36c90147b61294a0ee0e8bc47baf0ca},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-4190-5},
      keywords = {challenge, data datasets multimodal multimodal,},
      note = {Workshop},
      pages = {498--499},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{LAK} '16},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Multimodal {Learning} {Analytics} {Data} {Challenges}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2883851.2883913},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [URL] M. Erhart, A. Nguyen, R. Shivaswamy, B. Anderson, C. Emmenegger, and N. Weibel, “Personalized Multimodal Computer Interfaces for the Motor Impaired,” in Proceedings of the 10th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium, 2016, pp. 211-214.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Severe motor disorders such as LIS and ALS are characterized by an inability to move or communicate effectively. Though it is essential to provide assistance to these groups, motor and cognitive function within these groups varies so widely that one static design cannot serve the group as a whole. Despite this variety, eye movements and brain functions are often under conscious control and can potentially be exploited for communication. We believe that to provide the most effective communication systems for individuals with progressive neurological disorders, it will be essential to create adaptive eye and biosignal computer interfaces that dynamically fit the changing abilities of the user as inexpensively as possible.

    @inproceedings{erhart_personalized_2016,
      abstract = {Severe motor disorders such as LIS and ALS are characterized by an inability to move or communicate effectively. Though it is essential to provide assistance to these groups, motor and cognitive function within these groups varies so widely that one static design cannot serve the group as a whole. Despite this variety, eye movements and brain functions are often under conscious control and can potentially be exploited for communication. We believe that to provide the most effective communication systems for individuals with progressive neurological disorders, it will be essential to create adaptive eye and biosignal computer interfaces that dynamically fit the changing abilities of the user as inexpensively as possible.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium},
      author = {Erhart, Matthew and Nguyen, Angie and Shivaswamy, Ruchika and Anderson, Brian and Emmenegger, Colleen and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2279f8b583a7bf60ea7a8a2cc28bea543/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 10th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/BQBSAKGL/Erhart et al. - 2016 - Personalized Multimodal Computer Interfaces for th.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {f3fc5e33b1791f51999e7e342cd2b06f},
      intrahash = {279f8b583a7bf60ea7a8a2cc28bea543},
      isbn = {978-1-63190-051-8},
      keywords = {amyotrophic augmentative brain communication, computer eye impairment interfaces, lateral locked-in motor sclerosis, syndrome, tracking,},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {211--214},
      publisher = {ICST (Institute for Computer Sciences, Social-Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering)},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '16},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Personalized {Multimodal} {Computer} {Interfaces} for the {Motor} {Impaired}},
      url = {http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=3021319.3021350},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2016
    }
  • C. Bloss, C. Nebeker, M. Bietz, D. Bae, B. Bigby, M. Devereaux, J. Fowler, A. Waldo, N. Weibel, K. Patrick, S. Klemmer, and L. Melichar, “Reimagining Human Research Protections for 21st Century Science,” Journal of Medical Internet Research, vol. 18, iss. 12, p. e329, 2016.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    BACKGROUND: Evolving research practices and new forms of research enabled by technological advances require a redesigned research oversight system that respects and protects human research participants. OBJECTIVE: Our objective was to generate creative ideas for redesigning our current human research oversight system. METHODS: A total of 11 researchers and institutional review board (IRB) professionals participated in a January 2015 design thinking workshop to develop ideas for redesigning the IRB system. RESULTS: Ideas in 5 major domains were generated. The areas of focus were (1) improving the consent form and process, (2) empowering researchers to protect their participants, (3) creating a system to learn from mistakes, (4) improving IRB efficiency, and (5) facilitating review of research that leverages technological advances. CONCLUSIONS: We describe the impetus for and results of a design thinking workshop to reimagine a human research protections system that is responsive to 21st century science.

    @article{bloss_reimagining_2016,
      abstract = {BACKGROUND: Evolving research practices and new forms of research enabled by technological advances require a redesigned research oversight system that respects and protects human research participants.
    OBJECTIVE: Our objective was to generate creative ideas for redesigning our current human research oversight system.
    METHODS: A total of 11 researchers and institutional review board (IRB) professionals participated in a January 2015 design thinking workshop to develop ideas for redesigning the IRB system.
    RESULTS: Ideas in 5 major domains were generated. The areas of focus were (1) improving the consent form and process, (2) empowering researchers to protect their participants, (3) creating a system to learn from mistakes, (4) improving IRB efficiency, and (5) facilitating review of research that leverages technological advances.
    CONCLUSIONS: We describe the impetus for and results of a design thinking workshop to reimagine a human research protections system that is responsive to 21st century science.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Bloss, Cinnamon and Nebeker, Camille and Bietz, Matthew and Bae, Deborah and Bigby, Barbara and Devereaux, Mary and Fowler, James and Waldo, Ann and Weibel, Nadir and Patrick, Kevin and Klemmer, Scott and Melichar, Lori},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2c064691adb1b336ae724b83e374088aa/weibel},
      doi = {10.2196/jmir.6634},
      interhash = {71a18e367e8eaad2d833aa0bc7ec64aa},
      intrahash = {c064691adb1b336ae724b83e374088aa},
      issn = {1438-8871},
      journal = {Journal of Medical Internet Research},
      keywords = {21st Biomedical Century, Consent, Experimentation, Forecasting, History, Human Humans, Informed Research, Telemedicine, behavioral biomedical committees, consent, ethics informed research, telemedicine},
      language = {eng},
      number = 12,
      pages = {e329},
      pmcid = {PMC5216254},
      pmid = {28007687},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Reimagining {Human} {Research} {Protections} for 21st {Century} {Science}},
      volume = 18,
      year = 2016
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, S. Hwang, S. Rick, E. Sayyari, D. Lenzen, and J. Hollan, “Hands That Speak: An Integrated Approach to Studying Complex Human Communicative Body Movements,” in Proceedings of the 2016 49th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS), Washington, DC, USA, 2016, pp. 610-619.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Gestures, the visible body movements that are ubiquitous in human behavior, are key elements of natural communication. Understanding them is fundamental to designing computing applications with more natural forms of interaction. Both sign languages and everyday gestures reveal the rich signal capacity of this modality. However, although research is developing at fast pace, we still lack in-depth understanding of the elements that create the underlying symbolic signals. This is partly due to lack of tools for studying communicative movements in context. We introduce a novel approach to address this problem based on unobtrusive depth cameras and developed an infrastructure supporting naturalistic data collection. While we focus on sign language and gestures, the tools we developed are applicable for other types of body based research applications. We report on the quality of data collection, and we show how our approach can lead to novel insights and understanding of communicative movements.

    @inproceedings{weibel_hands_2016,
      abstract = {Gestures, the visible body movements that are ubiquitous in human behavior, are key elements of natural communication. Understanding them is fundamental to designing computing applications with more natural forms of interaction. Both sign languages and everyday gestures reveal the rich signal capacity of this modality. However, although research is developing at fast pace, we still lack in-depth understanding of the elements that create the underlying symbolic signals. This is partly due to lack of tools for studying communicative movements in context. We introduce a novel approach to address this problem based on unobtrusive depth cameras and developed an infrastructure supporting naturalistic data collection. While we focus on sign language and gestures, the tools we developed are applicable for other types of body based research applications. We report on the quality of data collection, and we show how our approach can lead to novel insights and understanding of communicative movements.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {Washington, DC, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Hwang, So-One and Rick, Steven and Sayyari, Erfan and Lenzen, Dan and Hollan, Jim},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2dbbbdbe48ae0c069ee1aaddd80128bfd/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2016 49th {Hawaii} {International} {Conference} on {System} {Sciences} ({HICSS})},
      doi = {10.1109/HICSS.2016.82},
      interhash = {60967491ae65a5a15830ddd630b9bf15},
      intrahash = {dbbbdbe48ae0c069ee1aaddd80128bfd},
      isbn = {978-0-7695-5670-3},
      keywords = {imported},
      pages = {610--619},
      publisher = {IEEE Computer Society},
      series = {{HICSS} '16},
      shorttitle = {Hands {That} {Speak}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Hands {That} {Speak}: {An} {Integrated} {Approach} to {Studying} {Complex} {Human} {Communicative} {Body} {Movements}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1109/HICSS.2016.82},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [URL] B. Balaji, J. Koh, N. Weibel, and Y. Agarwal, “Genie: A Longitudinal Study Comparing Physical and Software Thermostats in Office Buildings,” in Proceedings of the 2016 ACM International Joint Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing, New York, NY, USA, 2016, pp. 1200-1211.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Thermostats are the primary interface for occupants of office buildings to express their thermal comfort preferences. However, traditional thermostats are often ineffective due to physical inaccessibility, lack of information or limited responsiveness, which lead to occupant discomfort. Modern thermostat designs do overcome some of these limitations, but retrofitting them to existing buildings is prohibitively expensive. Software thermostats based on web or smartphone apps provide an alternate interaction mechanism with minimal deployment cost. However, their usage and effectiveness have not been studied extensively in real settings. We present Genie, a novel software thermostat that we designed and deployed in our university for over 21 months. We compare the use of Genie to traditional thermostats. Our data and user study show that due to the clarity of information and wider thermal control provided by Genie, users feel more comfortable in their offices. Furthermore, the improved comfort did not affect the overall energy consumption or lead to misuse of HVAC controls.

    @inproceedings{balaji_genie:_2016,
      abstract = {Thermostats are the primary interface for occupants of office buildings to express their thermal comfort preferences. However, traditional thermostats are often ineffective due to physical inaccessibility, lack of information or limited responsiveness, which lead to occupant discomfort. Modern thermostat designs do overcome some of these limitations, but retrofitting them to existing buildings is prohibitively expensive. Software thermostats based on web or smartphone apps provide an alternate interaction mechanism with minimal deployment cost. However, their usage and effectiveness have not been studied extensively in real settings. We present Genie, a novel software thermostat that we designed and deployed in our university for over 21 months. We compare the use of Genie to traditional thermostats. Our data and user study show that due to the clarity of information and wider thermal control provided by Genie, users feel more comfortable in their offices. Furthermore, the improved comfort did not affect the overall energy consumption or lead to misuse of HVAC controls.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Balaji, Bharathan and Koh, Jason and Weibel, Nadir and Agarwal, Yuvraj},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/295d6195bcb682b1436a3a466a3f1d6a2/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2016 {ACM} {International} {Joint} {Conference} on {Pervasive} and {Ubiquitous} {Computing}},
      doi = {10.1145/2971648.2971719},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/F3JHKMIL/Balaji et al. - 2016 - Genie A Longitudinal Study Comparing Physical and.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {02e4f24b493955400a1a49123dde5fba},
      intrahash = {95d6195bcb682b1436a3a466a3f1d6a2},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-4461-6},
      keywords = {buildings, comfort, design efficiency, energy hvac smart software thermal thermostat thermostat,},
      pages = {1200--1211},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{UbiComp} '16},
      shorttitle = {Genie},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Genie: {A} {Longitudinal} {Study} {Comparing} {Physical} and {Software} {Thermostats} in {Office} {Buildings}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2971648.2971719},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [URL] F. L. Cibrian, M. Tentori, and N. Weibel, “A Musical Interactive Surface to Support the Multi-sensory Stimulation of Children,” in Proceedings of the 10th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium, 2016, pp. 241-244.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Interactive surfaces are promising to support multi-sensory stimulation during early development of children and for therapy for children with autism, as they offer a casual and engaging experience in a multi-sensory environment. In this paper, we present preliminary results of two field deployment studies of the use of BendableSound, a fabric-based interactive surfaces that allows children to play music. The first study was conducted at a school-clinic specialized in the care of children with autism in north-western Mexico, and the second study was conducted at an early education center in San Diego, California. Our preliminary results indicate that BendableSound is successful when used in both contexts to support specific development areas. We discuss implications of the introduction of BendableSound and we illustrate future work.

    @inproceedings{cibrian_musical_2016,
      abstract = {Interactive surfaces are promising to support multi-sensory stimulation during early development of children and for therapy for children with autism, as they offer a casual and engaging experience in a multi-sensory environment. In this paper, we present preliminary results of two field deployment studies of the use of BendableSound, a fabric-based interactive surfaces that allows children to play music. The first study was conducted at a school-clinic specialized in the care of children with autism in north-western Mexico, and the second study was conducted at an early education center in San Diego, California. Our preliminary results indicate that BendableSound is successful when used in both contexts to support specific development areas. We discuss implications of the introduction of BendableSound and we illustrate future work.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium},
      author = {Cibrian, Franceli L. and Tentori, Monica and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/279c96ccb37989ed94c062552ea228ad1/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 10th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/UN9C6YVT/Cibrian et al. - 2016 - A Musical Interactive Surface to Support the Multi.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {432651bf6b783ad27eb041a1f5b5a37d},
      intrahash = {79c96ccb37989ed94c062552ea228ad1},
      isbn = {978-1-63190-051-8},
      keywords = {children, interactive multi-sensory musical stimulation, surfaces},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {241--244},
      publisher = {ICST (Institute for Computer Sciences, Social-Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering)},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '16},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {A {Musical} {Interactive} {Surface} to {Support} the {Multi}-sensory {Stimulation} of {Children}},
      url = {http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=3021319.3021357},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2016
    }
  • A. Chaillon, M. Hoenigl, S. R. Mehta, N. Weibel, S. J. Little, and D. M. Smith, “A practical online tool to estimate antiretroviral coverage for HIV infected and susceptible populations needed to reduce local HIV epidemics,” Scientific Reports, vol. 6, p. 28707, 2016.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    It remains unclear what proportions of HIV-infected and uninfected people should receive effective antiretroviral therapy (ART) to control local HIV epidemics. We developed a flexible model to evaluate the impact of treatment as prevention (TasP) and pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) on HIV incidence in local communities. We evaluated this tool for determining what TasP and PrEP targets are needed to substantially reduce the HIV epidemic in San Diego, which is predominately comprised of men who have sex with men. By increasing the proportion of HIV-infected individuals on ART from 30\% to 50\%, 686 new infections would be prevented over five years in San Diego. By providing PrEP to 30\% of MSM to the age group that account for 90\% of local HIV incident cases (21-52 years), we could prevent 433 infections over five years. When combining these initiatives, a PrEP coverage rate of 40\% and TasP coverage rate of 34\% would be expected to decrease the number of new infections by over half in one year. This online tool is designed to help local public health planners and policy makers to estimate program outcomes and costs that may lead to better control of their local HIV epidemics.

    @article{chaillon_practical_2016,
      abstract = {It remains unclear what proportions of HIV-infected and uninfected people should receive effective antiretroviral therapy (ART) to control local HIV epidemics. We developed a flexible model to evaluate the impact of treatment as prevention (TasP) and pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) on HIV incidence in local communities. We evaluated this tool for determining what TasP and PrEP targets are needed to substantially reduce the HIV epidemic in San Diego, which is predominately comprised of men who have sex with men. By increasing the proportion of HIV-infected individuals on ART from 30\% to 50\%, 686 new infections would be prevented over five years in San Diego. By providing PrEP to 30\% of MSM to the age group that account for 90\% of local HIV incident cases (21-52 years), we could prevent 433 infections over five years. When combining these initiatives, a PrEP coverage rate of 40\% and TasP coverage rate of 34\% would be expected to decrease the number of new infections by over half in one year. This online tool is designed to help local public health planners and policy makers to estimate program outcomes and costs that may lead to better control of their local HIV epidemics.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Chaillon, Antoine and Hoenigl, Martin and Mehta, Sanjay R. and Weibel, Nadir and Little, Susan J. and Smith, Davey M.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2bedebb8224f7ed66db5296b862afd8b6/weibel},
      doi = {10.1038/srep28707},
      file = {Full Text:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/5I2RPNR2/Chaillon et al. - 2016 - A practical online tool to estimate antiretroviral.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {c5715c9c1348cd70d87a9646d6f5c0ac},
      intrahash = {bedebb8224f7ed66db5296b862afd8b6},
      issn = {2045-2322},
      journal = {Scientific Reports},
      keywords = {Adult, Age Aged, Agents, Anti-Retroviral Behavior Biological, California, Disease Epidemics, Factors, HIV Health Homosexuality, Humans, Incidence, Infections, Internet, Male, Middle Models, Policy, Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis, Risk-Taking, Sensitivity Sexual Specificity, Susceptibility, Young and},
      language = {eng},
      pages = 28707,
      pmcid = {PMC4919622},
      pmid = {27337983},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {A practical online tool to estimate antiretroviral coverage for {HIV} infected and susceptible populations needed to reduce local {HIV} epidemics},
      volume = 6,
      year = 2016
    }
  • [URL] M. Hussain and N. Weibel, “Can DiCoT Improve Infection Control?: A Distributed Cognition Study of Information Flow in Intensive Care,” in Proceedings of the 2016 CHI Conference Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2016, pp. 2126-2133.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Inhibited information flow in Intensive Care Units (ICUs) can degrade patient wellbeing and expose hospital staff to hazardous conditions. To identify areas for improvement, we applied the Distributed Cognition for Teamwork (DiCoT) methodology and representational framework in a large hospital in the Southeastern US. We conducted ethnographic observations and interviews for 4 months, discovering systemic information flow barriers. This paper focuses on patient isolation status, which is put into place when a communicable disease is discovered, and how status propagation is sometimes delayed, increasing risk of Hospital-Acquired Infection (HAI). We use DiCoT to navigate the solution space, and propose introducing digital signs. Our main contribution is describing how DiCoT principles quickly led us to solutions to improving information flow in critical care. In future work, we will conduct further investigation, with additional design iterations.

    @inproceedings{hussain_can_2016,
      abstract = {Inhibited information flow in Intensive Care Units (ICUs) can degrade patient wellbeing and expose hospital staff to hazardous conditions. To identify areas for improvement, we applied the Distributed Cognition for Teamwork (DiCoT) methodology and representational framework in a large hospital in the Southeastern US. We conducted ethnographic observations and interviews for 4 months, discovering systemic information flow barriers. This paper focuses on patient isolation status, which is put into place when a communicable disease is discovered, and how status propagation is sometimes delayed, increasing risk of Hospital-Acquired Infection (HAI). We use DiCoT to navigate the solution space, and propose introducing digital signs. Our main contribution is describing how DiCoT principles quickly led us to solutions to improving information flow in critical care. In future work, we will conduct further investigation, with additional design iterations.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Hussain, Mustafa and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f8ef73c49d85700bf2cdcd345fcf4840/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2016 {CHI} {Conference} {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/2851581.2892472},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/RZ8RUSVT/Hussain and Weibel - 2016 - Can DiCoT Improve Infection Control A Distribute.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {59cb7256110cb01175049eda5f7c8b63},
      intrahash = {f8ef73c49d85700bf2cdcd345fcf4840},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-4082-3},
      keywords = {care, cognition, control, distributed flow, healthcare, infection information intensive internet of things},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {2126--2133},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '16},
      shorttitle = {Can {DiCoT} {Improve} {Infection} {Control}?},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Can {DiCoT} {Improve} {Infection} {Control}?: {A} {Distributed} {Cognition} {Study} of {Information} {Flow} in {Intensive} {Care}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2851581.2892472},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2016
    }
  • [URL] F. L. Cibrian, N. Weibel, and M. Tentori, “Collective Use of a Fabric-based Interactive Surface to Support Early Development in Toddler Classrooms,” in Proceedings of the 2016 ACM International Joint Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing, New York, NY, USA, 2016, pp. 328-339.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Early instruction plays a crucial role in allowing toddlers to develop social, cognitive, and sensory-motor skills. Free play is important in any early development program, but designing activities for free play is challenging. In this paper, we investigate the use of an interactive surface, BendableSound, a fabric-based interactive surface that enables young children to play piano sounds when touching the fabric, and its potential value in early education classrooms. We conducted a 9-week exploratory study in which 22 toddlers and 5 teachers used BendableSound during free play activities inside their classroom. Our qualitative results indicate that BendableSound was successfully adopted and integrated in toddler classrooms and could positively impact cognitive, social, and physical development. These results offer implications for the design of deformable surfaces and for their integration in activities to support the early development of toddlers.

    @inproceedings{cibrian_collective_2016,
      abstract = {Early instruction plays a crucial role in allowing toddlers to develop social, cognitive, and sensory-motor skills. Free play is important in any early development program, but designing activities for free play is challenging. In this paper, we investigate the use of an interactive surface, BendableSound, a fabric-based interactive surface that enables young children to play piano sounds when touching the fabric, and its potential value in early education classrooms. We conducted a 9-week exploratory study in which 22 toddlers and 5 teachers used BendableSound during free play activities inside their classroom. Our qualitative results indicate that BendableSound was successfully adopted and integrated in toddler classrooms and could positively impact cognitive, social, and physical development. These results offer implications for the design of deformable surfaces and for their integration in activities to support the early development of toddlers.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Cibrian, Franceli L. and Weibel, Nadir and Tentori, Monica},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2a73d722b1b1a3d694bf17c98751ea837/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2016 {ACM} {International} {Joint} {Conference} on {Pervasive} and {Ubiquitous} {Computing}},
      doi = {10.1145/2971648.2971695},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/6SPDT7AB/Cibrian et al. - 2016 - Collective Use of a Fabric-based Interactive Surfa.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {c222a4f753ecab5376163242af890bce},
      intrahash = {a73d722b1b1a3d694bf17c98751ea837},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-4461-6},
      keywords = {development, early interactive interfaces, kinect-based surfaces, toddlers},
      pages = {328--339},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{UbiComp} '16},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Collective {Use} of a {Fabric}-based {Interactive} {Surface} to {Support} {Early} {Development} in {Toddler} {Classrooms}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2971648.2971695},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2016
    }
  • N. Weibel and J. Favela, PervasiveHealth ’16: Proceedings of the 10th EAI International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, Cancun, Mexico: ACM, 2016.
    [Bibtex]
    @book{weibel_pervasivehealth_2016,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {Cancun, Mexico},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Favela, Jesús},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/26ebc149830e062e5c481d23030fa2f73/weibel},
      interhash = {5e5b5a9811802fa157f1cee474203283},
      intrahash = {6ebc149830e062e5c481d23030fa2f73},
      isbn = {978-1-63190-051-8},
      keywords = {imported},
      publisher = {ACM},
      shorttitle = {{PervasiveHealth} '16},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{PervasiveHealth} '16: {Proceedings} of the 10th {EAI} {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      year = 2016
    }

2015

  • [PDF] N. Thangarajan, N. Green, A. Gupta, S. Little, and N. Weibel, “Analyzing Social Media to Characterize Local HIV At-risk Populations,” in Proceedings of Wireless Health 2015, International Conference on Wireless, Connected and Mobile Health Research, Bethesda, USA, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{thangarajan2015analyzing,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Bethesda, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing, data_analysis},
      author = {Thangarajan, Narendran and Green, Nella and Gupta, Amaranth and Little, Susan and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/204a357ef6b8bfce179474bbc022881eb/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {Wireless} {Health} 2015, {International} {Conference} on {Wireless}, {Connected} and {Mobile} {Health} {Research}},
      interhash = {49f82be02b37218ba544b332fb29cba3},
      intrahash = {04a357ef6b8bfce179474bbc022881eb},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {pircnet},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Analyzing {Social} {Media} to {Characterize} {Local} {HIV} {At}-risk {Populations}},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [PDF] S. Rick, R. Street, A. Calvitti, S. Ashfaq, Z. Agha, and N. Weibel, “Understanding Patient-Physician Communication and Turn-taking Patterns with Directional Microphone Arrays,” in Abstracts (Oral Presentation) of ICCH 2015, International Conference on Communication in Healthcare, New Orleans, USA, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{rick2015understanding,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {New Orleans, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Rick, Steven and Street, Richard and Calvitti, Alan and Ashfaq, Shazia and Agha, Zia and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2eccdb5dc404abc814cd779729157a660/weibel},
      booktitle = {Abstracts ({Oral} {Presentation}) of {ICCH} 2015, {International} {Conference} on {Communication} in {Healthcare}},
      interhash = {a2b31d868775ee8ee5272386a757f381},
      intrahash = {eccdb5dc404abc814cd779729157a660},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {patient-physician communication},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Understanding {Patient}-{Physician} {Communication} and {Turn}-taking {Patterns} with {Directional} {Microphone} {Arrays}},
      year = 2015
    }
  • S. Ashfaq, K. M. Bell, M. Difley, S. Mortensen, K. Avery, S. Rick, T. Weibel, B. Pandey, C. Weir, H. S. Hochheiser, Y. Chen, J. Zhang, K. Zhang, R. Street, M. T. Gabuzda, N. Farber, L. Liu, A. Calvitti, and Z. Agha, “Analysis of Computerized Clinical Reminder Activity and Usability Issues,” in Proceedings (Posters) of AMIA 2015, American Medical Informatics Association, Annual Symposium, San Francisco, USA, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{ashfaq_analysis_2015,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {San Francisco, USA},
      annote = {In Press},
      author = {Ashfaq, Shazia and Bell, Kristin M. and Difley, Megan and Mortensen, Sara and Avery, Kellie and Rick, Steven and {\textbf{N. Weibel}} and Pandey, Braj and Weir, Charlene and Hochheiser, Harry S. and Chen, Yunan and Zhang, Jing and Zhang, Kai and Street, Richard and Gabuzda, Mark T. and Farber, Neil and Liu, Lin and Calvitti, Alan and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2849b60d0aefccc40eaf3516732611774/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings ({Posters}) of {AMIA} 2015, {American} {Medical} {Informatics} {Association}, {Annual} {Symposium}},
      interhash = {fa09194e96ef617485c780bafa70436b},
      intrahash = {849b60d0aefccc40eaf3516732611774},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      note = {Poster},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Analysis of {Computerized} {Clinical} {Reminder} {Activity} and {Usability} {Issues}},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [URL] J. Zhang, K. Avery, Y. Chen, S. Ashfaq, S. Rick, K. Zhang, N. and Weibel, H. S. Hochheiser, C. Weir, K. M. Bell, M. T. Gabuzda, N. Farber, B. Pandey, A. Calvitti, L. Liu, R. Street, and Z. Agha, “A Preliminary Study on EHR-Associated Extra Workload Among Physicians,” in Proceedings (Posters) of AMIA 2015, American Medical Informatics Association, Annual Symposium, San Francisco, USA, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{zhang2015preliminary,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {San Francisco, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Zhang, Jing and Avery, Kellie and Chen, Yunan and Ashfaq, Shazia and Rick, Steven and Zhang, Kai and and Weibel, Nadir and Hochheiser, Harry S. and Weir, Charlene and Bell, Kristin M. and Gabuzda, Mark T. and Farber, Neil and Pandey, Braj and Calvitti, Alan and Liu, Lin and Street, Richard and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2002b1fa76ca4130834725e35656cd29b/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings ({Posters}) of {AMIA} 2015, {American} {Medical} {Informatics} {Association}, {Annual} {Symposium}},
      interhash = {a5c106803b5f30ad0e873a0c0bcd6eca},
      intrahash = {002b1fa76ca4130834725e35656cd29b},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {quick, medical_informatics},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {A {Preliminary} {Study} on {EHR}-{Associated} {Extra} {Workload} {Among} {Physicians}},
      url = {http://knowledge.amia.org/59310-amia-1.2741865/t005-1.2744350/f005-1.2744351/2248934-1.2744373/2248934-1.2744374},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [PDF] A. Rule, S. Rick, M. Chiu, P. Rios, S. Ashfaq, A. Calvitti, W. Chan, N. Weibel, and Z. Agha, “Validating free-text order entry for a note-centric EHR,” in Proceedings of AMIA 2015, American Medical Informatics Association, Annual Symposium, San Francisco, USA, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{rule2015validating,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {San Francisco, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Rule, Adam and Rick, Steven and Chiu, Michael and Rios, Phillip and Ashfaq, Shazia and Calvitti, Alan and Chan, Wesley and Weibel, Nadir and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/236adcf2baa5c21ad528c4c68231957a2/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {AMIA} 2015, {American} {Medical} {Informatics} {Association}, {Annual} {Symposium}},
      interhash = {c91f26d1853fe7e9bf187ec08009ae02},
      intrahash = {36adcf2baa5c21ad528c4c68231957a2},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {anotes, medical_informatics},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T08:19:03.000+0100},
      title = {Validating free-text order entry for a note-centric {EHR}},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [URL] S. Ashfaq, K. M. Bell, M. Difley, S. Mortensen, K. Avery, S. Rick, N. Weibel, B. Pandey, C. Weir, H. S. Hochheiser, Y. Chen, J. Zhang, K. Zhang, R. Street, M. T. Gabuzda, N. Farber, L. Liu, A. Calvitti, and Z. Agha, “Analysis of Computerized Clinical Reminder Activity and Usability Issues,” in Proceedings (Posters) of AMIA 2015, American Medical Informatics Association, Annual Symposium, San Francisco, USA, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{ashfaq2015analysis,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {San Francisco, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Ashfaq, Shazia and Bell, Kristin M. and Difley, Megan and Mortensen, Sara and Avery, Kellie and Rick, Steven and Weibel, Nadir and Pandey, Braj and Weir, Charlene and Hochheiser, Harry S. and Chen, Yunan and Zhang, Jing and Zhang, Kai and Street, Richard and Gabuzda, Mark T. and Farber, Neil and Liu, Lin and Calvitti, Alan and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f0bfc4c235a5801a11e9a4d1ca06a4e1/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings ({Posters}) of {AMIA} 2015, {American} {Medical} {Informatics} {Association}, {Annual} {Symposium}},
      interhash = {aae4c27bbc39c79ee5270e2976ec286d},
      intrahash = {f0bfc4c235a5801a11e9a4d1ca06a4e1},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {quick, medical_informatics},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Analysis of {Computerized} {Clinical} {Reminder} {Activity} and {Usability} {Issues}},
      url = {http://knowledge.amia.org/59310-amia-1.2741865/t005-1.2744350/f005-1.2744351/2248936-1.2745427/2248936-1.2745428?qr=1},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [PDF] S. Rick, A. Calvitti, Z. Agha, and N. Weibel, “Eyes on the Clinic: Accelerating Meaningful Interface Analysis through Unobtrusive Eye Tracking,” in Proceedings of PervasiveHealth 2015, International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, Istanbul, Turkey, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{rick2015clinic,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Istanbul, Turkey},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Rick, Steven and Calvitti, Alan and Agha, Zia and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/28f3a3a660d7a9e74258c7178faac8d62/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {PervasiveHealth} 2015, {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      interhash = {62adea43383b70c3b9ae5dc2bb995bab},
      intrahash = {8f3a3a660d7a9e74258c7178faac8d62},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {quick, medical_informatics, computational_ethnography},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T08:18:20.000+0100},
      title = {Eyes on the {Clinic}: {Accelerating} {Meaningful} {Interface} {Analysis} through {Unobtrusive} {Eye} {Tracking}},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [PDF] R. Cornejo, N. Weibel, M. Tentori, and J. Favela, “Promoting Active Aging with a paper-based SNS application,” in Proceedings of PervasiveHealth 2015, International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, Istanbul, Turkey, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{cornejo2015promoting,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Istanbul, Turkey},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Cornejo, Raymundo and Weibel, Nadir and Tentori, Monica and Favela, Jesús},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/219afca55c13e4a93445b56dd37b05afe/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {PervasiveHealth} 2015, {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      interhash = {cf7f41f0d030afffa6773e27a5ae0ec4},
      intrahash = {19afca55c13e4a93445b56dd37b05afe},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {Tlatosquetch},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Promoting {Active} {Aging} with a paper-based {SNS} application},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [URL] E. Grenader, D. Gasques Rodrigues, F. Nos, and N. Weibel, “The VideoMob Interactive Art Installation Connecting Strangers Through Inclusive Digital Crowds,” ACM Trans. Interact. Intell. Syst., vol. 5, iss. 2, p. 7:1–7:31, 2015.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    VideoMob is an interactive video platform and an artwork that enables strangers visiting different installation locations to interact across time and space through a computer interface that detects their presence, video-records their actions while automatically removing the video background through computer vision, and co-situates visitors as part of the same digital environment. Through the combination of individual user videos to form a digital crowd, strangers are connected through the graphic display. Our work is inspired by the way distant people can interact with each other through technology and influenced by artists working in the realm of interactive art. We deployed VideoMob in a variety of settings, locations, and contexts to observe hundreds of visitors’ reactions. By analyzing behavioral data collected through depth cameras from our 1,068 recordings across eight venues, we studied how participants behave when given the opportunity to record their own video portrait into the artwork. We report the specific activity performed in front of the camera and the influences that existing crowds impose on new participants. Our analysis informs the integration of a series of possible novel interaction paradigms based on real-time analysis of the visitors’ behavior through specific computer vision and machine learning techniques that have the potential to increase the engagement of the artwork’s visitors and to impact user experience.

    @article{grenader_videomob_2015,
      abstract = {VideoMob is an interactive video platform and an artwork that enables strangers visiting different installation locations to interact across time and space through a computer interface that detects their presence, video-records their actions while automatically removing the video background through computer vision, and co-situates visitors as part of the same digital environment. Through the combination of individual user videos to form a digital crowd, strangers are connected through the graphic display. Our work is inspired by the way distant people can interact with each other through technology and influenced by artists working in the realm of interactive art. We deployed VideoMob in a variety of settings, locations, and contexts to observe hundreds of visitors’ reactions. By analyzing behavioral data collected through depth cameras from our 1,068 recordings across eight venues, we studied how participants behave when given the opportunity to record their own video portrait into the artwork. We report the specific activity performed in front of the camera and the influences that existing crowds impose on new participants. Our analysis informs the integration of a series of possible novel interaction paradigms based on real-time analysis of the visitors’ behavior through specific computer vision and machine learning techniques that have the potential to increase the engagement of the artwork's visitors and to impact user experience.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Grenader, Emily and Gasques Rodrigues, Danilo and Nos, Fernando and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/22dbc8755a0879ff6edbdc0438a739c61/weibel},
      doi = {10.1145/2768208},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/8MCUAEJX/Grenader et al. - 2015 - The VideoMob Interactive Art Installation Connecti.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {8fca5e8c99f96fe9306fb0b5c068fc24},
      intrahash = {2dbc8755a0879ff6edbdc0438a739c61},
      issn = {2160-6455},
      journal = {ACM Trans. Interact. Intell. Syst.},
      keywords = {Kinect, arts, crowd, interactivity, projection, real-time, video},
      month = jul,
      number = 2,
      pages = {7:1--7:31},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {The {VideoMob} {Interactive} {Art} {Installation} {Connecting} {Strangers} {Through} {Inclusive} {Digital} {Crowds}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2768208},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      volume = 5,
      year = 2015
    }
  • [PDF] K. Zheng, D. Hanauer, Z. Agha, and N. Weibel, “Computational Ethnography: Automated and Unobtrusive Means for Collecting Data in situ for Human-Computer Interaction Studies,” in Cognitive Informatics in Health and Biomedicine: Human Computer Interaction in Healthcare, V. L. Patel, T. G. Kannampallil, and D. Kaufman, Eds., Springer, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @incollection{zheng2015computational,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Zheng, Kai and Hanauer, David and Agha, Zia and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/28949ae5ded1b43502b1a6b0a8432e15a/weibel},
      booktitle = {Cognitive {Informatics} in {Health} and {Biomedicine}: {Human} {Computer} {Interaction} in {Healthcare}},
      editor = {Patel, Vimla L. and Kannampallil, Thomas G. and Kaufman, David},
      interhash = {e3273a755240be319b05d3d052dcab02},
      intrahash = {8949ae5ded1b43502b1a6b0a8432e15a},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jan,
      note = {ISBN 978-3-319-17271-2},
      projects = {quick, patient-physician-communication,computational_ethnography},
      publisher = {Springer},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T08:19:57.000+0100},
      title = {Computational {Ethnography}: {Automated} and {Unobtrusive} {Means} for {Collecting} {Data} in situ for {Human}-{Computer} {Interaction} {Studies}},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [PDF] E. Grenader, D. Gasques Rodrigues, F. Nos, and N. Weibel, “The VideoMob Interactive Art Installation: Connecting Strangers through Inclusive Digital Crowds,” ACM Transaction on Intelligent Information Systems (TiiS), 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{grenader2015videomob,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {other},
      author = {Grenader, Emily and Gasques Rodrigues, Danilo and Nos, Fernando and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/20cf1cb1ae61b507e54df2ec0192ee609/weibel},
      interhash = {8fca5e8c99f96fe9306fb0b5c068fc24},
      intrahash = {0cf1cb1ae61b507e54df2ec0192ee609},
      journal = {{ACM Transaction on Intelligent Information Systems (TiiS)}},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jan,
      projects = {videomob, interactive_art},
      timestamp = {2017-02-14T08:23:47.000+0100},
      title = {The {VideoMob} {Interactive} {Art} {Installation}: {Connecting} {Strangers} through {Inclusive} {Digital} {Crowds}},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, S. Rick, C. Emmenegger, S. Ashfaq, A. Calvitti, and Z. Agha, “LAB-IN-A-BOX: Semi-automatic Tracking of Activity in the Medical Office,” Personal Ubiquitous Comput., vol. 19, iss. 2, pp. 317-334, 2015.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Patient-centered healthcare and increased efficiency are major goals of modern medicine, and physician—patient interaction and communication are a cornerstone of clinical encounters. The introduction of the electronic health record (EHR) has been a key component in shaping not only organization, clinical workflow and ultimately physicians’ clinical decision making, but also patient—physician communication in the medical office. In order to inform the design of future EHR interfaces and assess their impact on patient-centered healthcare, designers and researchers must understand the multimodal nature of the complex physician—patient—EHR system interaction. However, characterizing multimodal activity is difficult and expensive, often requiring manual coding of hours of video data. We present our Lab-in-a-Box solution that enables the capture of multimodal activity in real-world settings. We focus here on the medical office where our Lab-in-a-Box system exploits a range of sensors to track computer-based activity, speech interaction, visual attention and body movements, and automatically synchronize and segment this data. The fusion of multiple sensors allows us to derive initial activity segmentation and to visualize it for further interactive analysis. By empowering researchers with cutting-edge data collection tools and accelerating analysis of multimodal activity in the medical office, our Lab-in-a-Box has the potential to uncover important insights and inform the next generation of Health IT systems.

    @article{weibel_lab---box:_2015,
      abstract = {Patient-centered healthcare and increased efficiency are major goals of modern medicine, and physician---patient interaction and communication are a cornerstone of clinical encounters. The introduction of the electronic health record (EHR) has been a key component in shaping not only organization, clinical workflow and ultimately physicians' clinical decision making, but also patient---physician communication in the medical office. In order to inform the design of future EHR interfaces and assess their impact on patient-centered healthcare, designers and researchers must understand the multimodal nature of the complex physician---patient---EHR system interaction. However, characterizing multimodal activity is difficult and expensive, often requiring manual coding of hours of video data. We present our Lab-in-a-Box solution that enables the capture of multimodal activity in real-world settings. We focus here on the medical office where our Lab-in-a-Box system exploits a range of sensors to track computer-based activity, speech interaction, visual attention and body movements, and automatically synchronize and segment this data. The fusion of multiple sensors allows us to derive initial activity segmentation and to visualize it for further interactive analysis. By empowering researchers with cutting-edge data collection tools and accelerating analysis of multimodal activity in the medical office, our Lab-in-a-Box has the potential to uncover important insights and inform the next generation of Health IT systems.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Rick, Steven and Emmenegger, Colleen and Ashfaq, Shazia and Calvitti, Alan and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e7236e1ef68e8a88879cef54a9fbb99c/weibel},
      doi = {10.1007/s00779-014-0821-0},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/RRSJL7MF/Weibel et al. - 2015 - LAB-IN-A-BOX Semi-automatic Tracking of Activity .pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {c127263bdd7d1bea6366e41a0da8f5bc},
      intrahash = {e7236e1ef68e8a88879cef54a9fbb99c},
      issn = {1617-4909},
      journal = {Personal Ubiquitous Comput.},
      keywords = {Automatic EHR, Lab-in-a-Box, Multimodal Patient-centered Patient—physician activity, communication interfaces, segmentation,},
      month = feb,
      number = 2,
      pages = {317--334},
      shorttitle = {{LAB}-{IN}-{A}-{BOX}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{LAB}-{IN}-{A}-{BOX}: {Semi}-automatic {Tracking} of {Activity} in the {Medical} {Office}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00779-014-0821-0},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      volume = 19,
      year = 2015
    }
  • M. Hoenigl, N. Weibel, S. R. Mehta, C. M. Anderson, J. Jenks, N. Green, S. Gianella, D. M. Smith, and S. J. Little, “Development and validation of the San Diego Early Test Score to predict acute and early HIV infection risk in men who have sex with men,” Clinical Infectious Diseases: An Official Publication of the Infectious Diseases Society of America, vol. 61, iss. 3, pp. 468-475, 2015.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    BACKGROUND: Although men who have sex with men (MSM) represent a dominant risk group for human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), the risk of HIV infection within this population is not uniform. The objective of this study was to develop and validate a score to estimate incident HIV infection risk. METHODS: Adult MSM who were tested for acute and early HIV (AEH) between 2008 and 2014 were retrospectively randomized 2:1 to a derivation and validation dataset, respectively. Using the derivation dataset, each predictor associated with an AEH outcome in the multivariate prediction model was assigned a point value that corresponded to its odds ratio. The score was validated on the validation dataset using C-statistics. RESULTS: Data collected at a single HIV testing encounter from 8326 unique MSM were analyzed, including 200 with AEH (2.4\%). Four risk behavior variables were significantly associated with an AEH diagnosis (ie, incident infection) in multivariable analysis and were used to derive the San Diego Early Test (SDET) score: condomless receptive anal intercourse (CRAI) with an HIV-positive MSM (3 points), the combination of CRAI plus ≥5 male partners (3 points), ≥10 male partners (2 points), and diagnosis of bacterial sexually transmitted infection (2 points)-all as reported for the prior 12 months. The C-statistic for this risk score was \textgreater0.7 in both data sets. CONCLUSIONS: The SDET risk score may help to prioritize resources and target interventions, such as preexposure prophylaxis, to MSM at greatest risk of acquiring HIV infection. The SDET risk score is deployed as a freely available tool at http://sdet.ucsd.edu.

    @article{hoenigl_development_2015,
      abstract = {BACKGROUND: Although men who have sex with men (MSM) represent a dominant risk group for human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), the risk of HIV infection within this population is not uniform. The objective of this study was to develop and validate a score to estimate incident HIV infection risk.
    METHODS: Adult MSM who were tested for acute and early HIV (AEH) between 2008 and 2014 were retrospectively randomized 2:1 to a derivation and validation dataset, respectively. Using the derivation dataset, each predictor associated with an AEH outcome in the multivariate prediction model was assigned a point value that corresponded to its odds ratio. The score was validated on the validation dataset using C-statistics.
    RESULTS: Data collected at a single HIV testing encounter from 8326 unique MSM were analyzed, including 200 with AEH (2.4\%). Four risk behavior variables were significantly associated with an AEH diagnosis (ie, incident infection) in multivariable analysis and were used to derive the San Diego Early Test (SDET) score: condomless receptive anal intercourse (CRAI) with an HIV-positive MSM (3 points), the combination of CRAI plus ≥5 male partners (3 points), ≥10 male partners (2 points), and diagnosis of bacterial sexually transmitted infection (2 points)-all as reported for the prior 12 months. The C-statistic for this risk score was {\textgreater}0.7 in both data sets.
    CONCLUSIONS: The SDET risk score may help to prioritize resources and target interventions, such as preexposure prophylaxis, to MSM at greatest risk of acquiring HIV infection. The SDET risk score is deployed as a freely available tool at http://sdet.ucsd.edu.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Hoenigl, Martin and Weibel, Nadir and Mehta, Sanjay R. and Anderson, Christy M. and Jenks, Jeffrey and Green, Nella and Gianella, Sara and Smith, Davey M. and Little, Susan J.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/22560ca65c1baec7b25a615fa44c79911/weibel},
      doi = {10.1093/cid/civ335},
      file = {Full Text:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/WQQ9L84F/Hoenigl et al. - 2015 - Development and validation of the San Diego Early .pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {4a59d9795b41612eeedee7c41340f2d0},
      intrahash = {2560ca65c1baec7b25a615fa44c79911},
      issn = {1537-6591},
      journal = {Clinical Infectious Diseases: An Official Publication of the Infectious Diseases Society of America},
      keywords = {Adult, Allocation, Assessment, HIV HIV, Homosexuality, Humans, Infections, MSM, Male, Random Reproducibility Results, Retrospective Risk Studies, acute and behavior, early of risk score},
      language = {eng},
      month = aug,
      number = 3,
      pages = {468--475},
      pmcid = {PMC4542926},
      pmid = {25904374},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Development and validation of the {San} {Diego} {Early} {Test} {Score} to predict acute and early {HIV} infection risk in men who have sex with men},
      volume = 61,
      year = 2015
    }
  • [PDF] M. Hoenigl, N. Weibel, S. R. Mehta, C. M. Anderson, J. Jenks, N. Green, S. Gianella, D. M. Smith, and S. J. Little, “Development and Validation of the San Diego Early Test (SDET) Score to Predict Acute and Early HIV Infection Risk in Men who have Sex with Men,” Clinical Infectious Diseases, 2015.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{hoenigl2015development,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Hoenigl, Martin and Weibel, Nadir and Mehta, Sanjay R. and Anderson, Christy M. and Jenks, Jeffrey and Green, Nella and Gianella, Sara and Smith, Davey M. and Little, Susan J.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f7c811a957d1a05fdccef2ae665dc800/weibel},
      interhash = {74d13cc9bce1537493a84428f6d5e0c4},
      intrahash = {f7c811a957d1a05fdccef2ae665dc800},
      journal = {Clinical Infectious Diseases},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = apr,
      projects = {hiv_aids, tools},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T08:34:53.000+0100},
      title = {Development and {Validation} of the {San} {Diego} {Early} {Test} ({SDET}) {Score} to {Predict} {Acute} and {Early} {HIV} {Infection} {Risk} in {Men} who have {Sex} with {Men}},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [URL] R. Cornejo, N. Weibel, M. Tentori, and J. Favela, “Promoting Active Aging with a Paper-based SNS Application,” in Proceedings of the 9th International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium, 2015, pp. 209-212.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Social Networking Sites have become useful tools to strengthen communication with family and friends. Older adults, however, are often hesitant to use SNSs and are reluctant adopters of modern communication media. This results in an asymmetric condition, where younger and older adults use different media and communication channels. To balance communication practices we integrated classic media based on pen and paper with online social networks. In this paper we present a 36 weeks deployment study with an extended family (n=12) of the use of Tlatosketch, a hybrid system based on a digital photo frame, and digital pen and paper technology. This combination allows older adults to stay updated on Facebook and to post paper notes to Facebook. Our results show that Tlatosketch provides the older adult with a new media for self-expression, and improves the family social experience, thus helping them remain active while ageing. We close discussing directions for future work.

    @inproceedings{cornejo_promoting_2015,
      abstract = {Social Networking Sites have become useful tools to strengthen communication with family and friends. Older adults, however, are often hesitant to use SNSs and are reluctant adopters of modern communication media. This results in an asymmetric condition, where younger and older adults use different media and communication channels. To balance communication practices we integrated classic media based on pen and paper with online social networks. In this paper we present a 36 weeks deployment study with an extended family (n=12) of the use of Tlatosketch, a hybrid system based on a digital photo frame, and digital pen and paper technology. This combination allows older adults to stay updated on Facebook and to post paper notes to Facebook. Our results show that Tlatosketch provides the older adult with a new media for self-expression, and improves the family social experience, thus helping them remain active while ageing. We close discussing directions for future work.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium},
      author = {Cornejo, Raymundo and Weibel, Nadir and Tentori, Mónica and Favela, Jesús},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/23c73bb19800f6b7d941949e89765faa5/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 9th {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/6D2BIRX3/Cornejo et al. - 2015 - Promoting Active Aging with a Paper-based SNS Appl.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {cf7f41f0d030afffa6773e27a5ae0ec4},
      intrahash = {3c73bb19800f6b7d941949e89765faa5},
      isbn = {978-1-63190-045-7},
      keywords = {active adults, aging, and digital networking older paper, pen sites social},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {209--212},
      publisher = {ICST (Institute for Computer Sciences, Social-Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering)},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '15},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Promoting {Active} {Aging} with a {Paper}-based {SNS} {Application}},
      url = {http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=2826165.2826196},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2015
    }
  • A. Rule, S. Rick, M. Chiu, P. Rios, S. Ashfaq, A. Calvitti, W. Chan, N. Weibel, and Z. Agha, “Validating free-text order entry for a note-centric EHR,” AMIA … Annual Symposium proceedings. AMIA Symposium, vol. 2015, pp. 1103-1110, 2015.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Electronic Health Records (EHRs) have increased the utility and portability of health information by storing it in structured formats. However, EHRs separate this structured data from the rich, free-text descriptions of clinical notes. The ultimate objective of our research is to develop an interactive progress note that unifies entry, access, and retrieval of structured and unstructured health information. In this study we present the design and subsequent testing with eight clinicians of a core element of this envisioned note: free-text order entry. Clinicians saw this new order-entry paradigm as a way to save time and preserve data quality by reducing double-documentation. However, they wanted the prototype to recognize more diverse types of shorthand and apply default values to fields that remain fairly constant across orders, such as number of refills and pickup location. Future work will test more complex orders, such as cascading orders, with a broader range of clinicians.

    @article{rule_validating_2015,
      abstract = {Electronic Health Records (EHRs) have increased the utility and portability of health information by storing it in structured formats. However, EHRs separate this structured data from the rich, free-text descriptions of clinical notes. The ultimate objective of our research is to develop an interactive progress note that unifies entry, access, and retrieval of structured and unstructured health information. In this study we present the design and subsequent testing with eight clinicians of a core element of this envisioned note: free-text order entry. Clinicians saw this new order-entry paradigm as a way to save time and preserve data quality by reducing double-documentation. However, they wanted the prototype to recognize more diverse types of shorthand and apply default values to fields that remain fairly constant across orders, such as number of refills and pickup location. Future work will test more complex orders, such as cascading orders, with a broader range of clinicians.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Rule, Adam and Rick, Steven and Chiu, Michael and Rios, Phillip and Ashfaq, Shazia and Calvitti, Alan and Chan, Wesley and Weibel, Nadir and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/20107ded04143df87a27468e952e6a0c6/weibel},
      interhash = {c91f26d1853fe7e9bf187ec08009ae02},
      intrahash = {0107ded04143df87a27468e952e6a0c6},
      issn = {1942-597X},
      journal = {AMIA ... Annual Symposium proceedings. AMIA Symposium},
      keywords = {Accuracy, Data Documentation, Electronic Health Humans, Narration Records,},
      language = {eng},
      pages = {1103--1110},
      pmcid = {PMC4765684},
      pmid = {26958249},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Validating free-text order entry for a note-centric {EHR}},
      volume = 2015,
      year = 2015
    }
  • [URL] S. Rick, A. Calvitti, Z. Agha, and N. Weibel, “Eyes on the Clinic: Accelerating Meaningful Interface Analysis Through Unobtrusive Eye Tracking,” in Proceedings of the 9th International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium, 2015, pp. 213-216.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Electronic medical records (EMRs) are changing the way physicians work and how medical staff care for patients. While their widespread adoption promise many benefits and computationally powerful features for end users, they may also carry with them other unintended and troubling consequences. As part of a larger ongoing research study, we deployed an unobtrusive eye tracker in outpatient clinics to observe how physicians use their EMRs. We report on our experiences and we derive a methodology for successful eye tracking data collection in the clinic. Our results highlight multiple applications for the quantitative and qualitative assessment of EMR interfaces from eye tracking data collected in situ. We describe one of these applications, the association of eye movements with the specific task that physicians engage with in the EMR, and we discuss both next steps and future application of these results.

    @inproceedings{rick_eyes_2015,
      abstract = {Electronic medical records (EMRs) are changing the way physicians work and how medical staff care for patients. While their widespread adoption promise many benefits and computationally powerful features for end users, they may also carry with them other unintended and troubling consequences. As part of a larger ongoing research study, we deployed an unobtrusive eye tracker in outpatient clinics to observe how physicians use their EMRs. We report on our experiences and we derive a methodology for successful eye tracking data collection in the clinic. Our results highlight multiple applications for the quantitative and qualitative assessment of EMR interfaces from eye tracking data collected in situ. We describe one of these applications, the association of eye movements with the specific task that physicians engage with in the EMR, and we discuss both next steps and future application of these results.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium},
      author = {Rick, Steven and Calvitti, Alan and Agha, Zia and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27d1fdd0d55afbbdebe09827c696f70e7/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 9th {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/XLSWRFKG/Rick et al. - 2015 - Eyes on the Clinic Accelerating Meaningful Interf.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {62adea43383b70c3b9ae5dc2bb995bab},
      intrahash = {7d1fdd0d55afbbdebe09827c696f70e7},
      isbn = {978-1-63190-045-7},
      keywords = {electronic eye-tracking, interface medical observational office, records, research research, user},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {213--216},
      publisher = {ICST (Institute for Computer Sciences, Social-Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering)},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '15},
      shorttitle = {Eyes on the {Clinic}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Eyes on the {Clinic}: {Accelerating} {Meaningful} {Interface} {Analysis} {Through} {Unobtrusive} {Eye} {Tracking}},
      url = {http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=2826165.2826197},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2015
    }
  • [URL] N. Thangarajan, N. Green, A. Gupta, S. Little, and N. Weibel, “Analyzing Social Media to Characterize Local HIV At-risk Populations,” in Proceedings of the Conference on Wireless Health, New York, NY, USA, 2015, p. 11:1–11:8.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    The number of new HIV infections per year in the U.S. has remained stable at 50,000 since the 1990’s. To improve epidemic control, we need more public health tools that are aimed at decreasing HIV transmission. Online social networks and their real-time communication capabilities are emerging as novel platforms for conducting epidemiological studies and recent research has outlined the feasibility of using Twitter to study HIV epidemiology. We propose a new method for identifying HIV at-risk populations using publicly available data from Twitter as an indicator of HIV risk. In this paper we take existing approaches further by introducing a new infrastructure to collect, classify, query and visualize these data, and we show the feasibility of identifying and characterizing HIV at-risk populations in the San Diego area at a finer level of granularity.

    @inproceedings{thangarajan_analyzing_2015,
      abstract = {The number of new HIV infections per year in the U.S. has remained stable at 50,000 since the 1990's. To improve epidemic control, we need more public health tools that are aimed at decreasing HIV transmission. Online social networks and their real-time communication capabilities are emerging as novel platforms for conducting epidemiological studies and recent research has outlined the feasibility of using Twitter to study HIV epidemiology. We propose a new method for identifying HIV at-risk populations using publicly available data from Twitter as an indicator of HIV risk. In this paper we take existing approaches further by introducing a new infrastructure to collect, classify, query and visualize these data, and we show the feasibility of identifying and characterizing HIV at-risk populations in the San Diego area at a finer level of granularity.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Thangarajan, Narendran and Green, Nella and Gupta, Amarnath and Little, Susan and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/23890eaf28f4831444d4d08e38726c14a/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {Conference} on {Wireless} {Health}},
      doi = {10.1145/2811780.2811923},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/29U298AY/Thangarajan et al. - 2015 - Analyzing Social Media to Characterize Local HIV A.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {49f82be02b37218ba544b332fb29cba3},
      intrahash = {3890eaf28f4831444d4d08e38726c14a},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-3851-6},
      keywords = {HIV, Twitter, analysis, data digital epidemiology, graph modeling, networks, prevention, social visualizations},
      pages = {11:1--11:8},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{WH} '15},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Analyzing {Social} {Media} to {Characterize} {Local} {HIV} {At}-risk {Populations}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2811780.2811923},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2015
    }

2014

  • [PDF] N. Weibel, S. Rick, C. Emmenegger, S. Ashfaq, A. Calvitti, and Z. Agha, “LAB-IN-A-BOX: Semi-Automatic Tracking of Activity in the Medical Office,” Pers Ubiquit Comput – Health, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{weibel2014labinabox,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Rick, Steven and Emmenegger, Colleen and Ashfaq, Shazia and Calvitti, Alan and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/25da8ceba93930c415bdf7775db44bbff/weibel},
      interhash = {dcecbcd424ffc9f5e032165284e4f13a},
      intrahash = {5da8ceba93930c415bdf7775db44bbff},
      journal = {Pers Ubiquit Comput - Health},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      projects = {quick, medical_informatics, stroke-kinect, ergokinect, gestures, kinect, computational_ethnography},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T08:19:39.000+0100},
      title = {{LAB}-{IN}-{A}-{BOX}: {Semi}-{Automatic} {Tracking} of {Activity} in the {Medical} {Office}},
      year = 2014
    }
  • [PDF] E. Tanuwidjaja, D. Huynh, K. Koa, C. Nguyen, C. Shao, P. Torbett, E. Colleen, and N. Weibel, “Chroma: A Wearable Augmented-Reality Solution for Color-Blindness,” in Proceedings of Ubicomp 2014, ACM International Joint Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing, Seattle, WA, USA, 2014, pp. 799-810.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{tanuwidjaja2014chroma,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Seattle, WA, USA},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Tanuwidjaja, Enrico and Huynh, Derek and Koa, Kirsten and Nguyen, Calvin and Shao, Churen and Torbett, Patrick and Colleen, Emmenegger and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2a2148a03b51850a563daa50de1a96fd8/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {Ubicomp} 2014, {ACM} {International} {Joint} {Conference} on {Pervasive} and {Ubiquitous} {Computing}},
      interhash = {17c0c8d1ba6e72dd9ae7bd7c09c0652f},
      intrahash = {a2148a03b51850a563daa50de1a96fd8},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      pages = {799--810},
      projects = {chroma},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Chroma: {A} {Wearable} {Augmented}-{Reality} {Solution} for {Color}-{Blindness}},
      year = 2014
    }
  • A. Calvitti, H. Hochheiser, N. Weibel, L. Liu, K. Zheng, C. Weir, S. Ashfaq, S. Rick, Z. Agha, and B. Gray, “Can eye tracking and EHR mouse activity tell us when clinicians are overloaded?,” Human Factors Quarterly, Veteran Health Administration, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{calvitti_can_2014,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Calvitti, Alan and Hochheiser, Harry and Weibel, Nadir and Liu, Lin and Zheng, Kai and Weir, Charlene and Ashfaq, Shazia and Rick, Steven and Agha, Zia and Gray, Barbara},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/29a8417af87355f5dd51af17487f33818/weibel},
      interhash = {63723b1b64d631168cf02d4c337bb8c0},
      intrahash = {9a8417af87355f5dd51af17487f33818},
      journal = {Human Factors Quarterly, Veteran Health Administration},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Can eye tracking and {EHR} mouse activity tell us when clinicians are overloaded?},
      year = 2014
    }
  • [URL] A. Calvitti, N. Weibel, H. Hochheiser, L. Liu, K. Zheng, C. Weir, S. Ashfaq, S. Rick, Z. Agha, and B. Gray, “Can eye tracking and EHR mouse activity tell us when clinicians are overloaded?,” Human Factors Quarterly, Veteran Health Administration, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{calvitti2014tracking,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Calvitti, Alan and Weibel, Nadir and Hochheiser, Harry and Liu, Lin and Zheng, Kai and Weir, Charlene and Ashfaq, Shazia and Rick, Steven and Agha, Zia and Gray, Barbara},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/24395dd0ad3ea36df93a1bcfc83ea5413/weibel},
      interhash = {63723b1b64d631168cf02d4c337bb8c0},
      intrahash = {4395dd0ad3ea36df93a1bcfc83ea5413},
      journal = {Human Factors Quarterly, Veteran Health Administration},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      projects = {quick, medical_informatics,computational_ethnography},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T08:20:23.000+0100},
      title = {Can eye tracking and {EHR} mouse activity tell us when clinicians are overloaded?},
      url = {https://content.govdelivery.com/accounts/USVHA/bulletins/cfd5d2#article4},
      year = 2014
    }
  • [PDF] G. Merchant, N. Weibel, K. Patrick, J. H. Fowler, G. J. Norman, A. Gupta, C. Servetas, K. Calfas, K. Raste, L. Pina, M. Donohue, and S. Marshall, “Click ‘Like’ to change your behavior: A mixed methods study of college students’ exposure to and engagement with Facebook content designed for weight-loss,” Journal of Medical Internet Research, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{merchant2014click,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {ubicomp_health, pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Merchant, Gina and Weibel, Nadir and Patrick, Kevin and Fowler, James H. and Norman, Greg J. and Gupta, Anjali and Servetas, Christina and Calfas, Karen and Raste, Ketaki and Pina, Laura and Donohue, Mike and Marshall, Simon},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/28de14708c12962d8fa44e43605ae3058/weibel},
      interhash = {996dc861e949864dae09f7dafa3fcea9},
      intrahash = {8de14708c12962d8fa44e43605ae3058},
      journal = {Journal of Medical Internet Research},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      projects = {smart, three-two-me},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Click '{Like}' to change your behavior: {A} mixed methods study of college students' exposure to and engagement with {Facebook} content designed for weight-loss},
      year = 2014
    }
  • [URL] B. Signer, M. C. Norrie, N. Weibel, and A. Ispas, “Advanced Authoring of Paper-digital Systems,” Multimedia Tools Appl., vol. 70, iss. 2, pp. 1309-1332, 2014.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Over the last decade, there has been an increasing interest in paper-digital systems that allow regular paper documents to be augmented or integrated with digital information and services. Although a wide variety of technical solutions and applications have been proposed, they all rely on some means of specifying links from areas within paper pages to digital services where these areas correspond to elements of the document’s artwork. Various frameworks and tools are available to support the development of paper-digital applications, but they tend to either require some programming skills or focus on specific application domains. We present an advanced publishing solution that is based on an authoring rather than programming approach to the production of interactive paper documents. Our solution is fully general and we describe how it uses concepts of templates and variable content elements to reduce redundancies and increase the flexibility in developing paper-digital applications.

    @article{signer_advanced_2014,
      abstract = {Over the last decade, there has been an increasing interest in paper-digital systems that allow regular paper documents to be augmented or integrated with digital information and services. Although a wide variety of technical solutions and applications have been proposed, they all rely on some means of specifying links from areas within paper pages to digital services where these areas correspond to elements of the document's artwork. Various frameworks and tools are available to support the development of paper-digital applications, but they tend to either require some programming skills or focus on specific application domains. We present an advanced publishing solution that is based on an authoring rather than programming approach to the production of interactive paper documents. Our solution is fully general and we describe how it uses concepts of templates and variable content elements to reduce redundancies and increase the flexibility in developing paper-digital applications.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Signer, Beat and Norrie, Moira C. and Weibel, Nadir and Ispas, Adriana},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2191820838c3aba503f4a9a05babc3b7c/weibel},
      doi = {10.1007/s11042-012-1217-7},
      interhash = {4d1c44f592f5d654a8c8cb0bc5428099},
      intrahash = {191820838c3aba503f4a9a05babc3b7c},
      issn = {1380-7501},
      journal = {Multimedia Tools Appl.},
      keywords = {Cross-media Interactive Multimedia Paper-digital Templates, Variable authoring, content paper, publishing, systems,},
      month = may,
      number = 2,
      pages = {1309--1332},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Advanced {Authoring} of {Paper}-digital {Systems}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11042-012-1217-7},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      volume = 70,
      year = 2014
    }
  • N. Weibel and J. D. Hollan, “Gesture and Action Recognition,” in Abstracts of ISGS 2014, International Society of Gestures Studies 6, San Diego, USA, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2014gesture,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {San Diego, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing, ubicomp_health},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/29a629404529a635a9bf2ee5e49489dd9/weibel},
      booktitle = {Abstracts of {ISGS} 2014, {International} {Society} of {Gestures} {Studies} 6},
      interhash = {1c8cb58665055cb0eee6f772601d9b70},
      intrahash = {9a629404529a635a9bf2ee5e49489dd9},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jul,
      note = {Panel on Sensing Technologies},
      projects = {gestures, sign-language},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Gesture and {Action} {Recognition}},
      year = 2014
    }
  • [PDF] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Designing Audio-Enhanced Paper Photos for Older Adult Emotional Wellbeing,” International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{piper2014designing,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d7eab607b6238991c0bdf5ad8fbcd8af/weibel},
      interhash = {d515bcd8edb9d305b4dd0d5df0532c64},
      intrahash = {d7eab607b6238991c0bdf5ad8fbcd8af},
      journal = {International Journal of Human-Computer Studies},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jan,
      projects = {tap-and-play},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Designing {Audio}-{Enhanced} {Paper} {Photos} for {Older} {Adult} {Emotional} {Wellbeing}},
      year = 2014
    }
  • [PDF] G. Merchant, L. Pina, M. Black, E. Bales, N. Weibel, W. Griswold, J. Fowler, and K. Patrick, “Online and face-to-face: How do ad-hoc and existing networks support weight-related behavior change in young adults?,” in Abstracts (Rapid Communication) of SBM 2014, Annual Meeting of the Society of Behavioral Medicine, Philadelphia, USA, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{merchant2014online,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Philadelphia, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing, ubicomp_health},
      author = {Merchant, Gina and Pina, Laura and Black, Michelle and Bales, Elizabeth and Weibel, Nadir and Griswold, William and Fowler, James and Patrick, Kevin},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d62b2dc557f1402e7614907cca1bfc30/weibel},
      booktitle = {Abstracts ({Rapid} {Communication}) of {SBM} 2014, {Annual} {Meeting} of the {Society} of {Behavioral} {Medicine}},
      interhash = {4c6a874f02168989fc6e2fb915b0f5f8},
      intrahash = {d62b2dc557f1402e7614907cca1bfc30},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = apr,
      projects = {smart},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Online and face-to-face: {How} do ad-hoc and existing networks support weight-related behavior change in young adults?},
      year = 2014
    }
  • [PDF] D. Kusunoki, A. Sarcevic, N. Weibel, I. Marsic, Z. Zhang, G. Tuveson, and R. Burd, “Balancing Design Tensions in the Trauma Bay: Iterative Display Design to Support Ad Hoc and Interdisciplinary Medical Teamwork,” in Proceedings of CHI 2014, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Toronto, Canada, 2014, pp. 3777-3786.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{kusunoki2014balancing,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Toronto, Canada},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Kusunoki, Diana and Sarcevic, Aleksandra and Weibel, Nadir and Marsic, Ivan and Zhang, Zhan and Tuveson, Genevieve and Burd, Randall},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27ca7a8550e80c6c9f907a5c376f92337/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {CHI} 2014, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {8f325e83d985526eb6f205e90476e314},
      intrahash = {7ca7a8550e80c6c9f907a5c376f92337},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = apr,
      pages = {3777--3786},
      projects = {TraumaPen},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Balancing {Design} {Tensions} in the {Trauma} {Bay}: {Iterative} {Display} {Design} to {Support} {Ad} {Hoc} and {Interdisciplinary} {Medical} {Teamwork}},
      year = 2014
    }
  • G. Merchant, N. Weibel, K. Patrick, J. H. Fowler, G. J. Norman, A. Gupta, C. Servetas, K. Calfas, K. Raste, and L. Pina, “Click “like” to change your behavior: a mixed methods study of college students’ exposure to and engagement with Facebook content designed for weight loss,” Journal of medical Internet research, vol. 16, iss. 6, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{merchant_click_2014,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Merchant, Gina and Weibel, Nadir and Patrick, Kevin and Fowler, James H. and Norman, Greg J. and Gupta, Anjali and Servetas, Christina and Calfas, Karen and Raste, Ketaki and Pina, Laura},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2859bdb309763453c9110e9a30bc3bdee/weibel},
      file = {Full Text:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/ZPTYUSY8/PMC4090380.html:text/html},
      interhash = {06fea5f899aa0b5e9bc6f6468500ba7b},
      intrahash = {859bdb309763453c9110e9a30bc3bdee},
      journal = {Journal of medical Internet research},
      keywords = {imported},
      number = 6,
      shorttitle = {Click “like” to change your behavior},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Click “like” to change your behavior: a mixed methods study of college students’ exposure to and engagement with {Facebook} content designed for weight loss},
      volume = 16,
      year = 2014
    }
  • A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Designing audio-enhanced paper photos for older adult emotional wellbeing in communication therapy,” International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, vol. 72, iss. 8-9, pp. 629-639, 2014.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{piper_designing_2014,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d21b05e2c72ae7f63b069154db7f0745/weibel},
      file = {Full Text:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/TXLGUS3E/Piper et al. - 2014 - Designing audio-enhanced paper photos for older ad.pdf:application/pdf;Snapshot:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/HIGANZHZ/S1071581914000032.html:text/html},
      interhash = {4ae47c4741cf92f447abee518793243c},
      intrahash = {d21b05e2c72ae7f63b069154db7f0745},
      journal = {International Journal of Human-Computer Studies},
      keywords = {imported},
      number = {8-9},
      pages = {629--639},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Designing audio-enhanced paper photos for older adult emotional wellbeing in communication therapy},
      volume = 72,
      year = 2014
    }
  • [URL] E. Tanuwidjaja, D. Huynh, K. Koa, C. Nguyen, C. Shao, P. Torbett, C. Emmenegger, and N. Weibel, “Chroma: A Wearable Augmented-reality Solution for Color Blindness,” in Proceedings of the 2014 ACM International Joint Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing, New York, NY, USA, 2014, pp. 799-810.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Color blindness is a highly prevalent vision impairment that inhibits people’s ability to understand colors. Although classified as a mild disability, color blindness has important effects on the daily activity of people, preventing them from performing their tasks in the most natural and effective ways. In order to address this issue we developed Chroma, a wearable augmented-reality system based on Google Glass that allows users to see a filtered image of the current scene in real-time. Chroma automatically adapts the scene-view based on the type of color blindness, and features dedicated algorithms for color saliency. Based on interviews with 23 people with color blindness we implemented four modes to help colorblind individuals distinguish colors they usually can’t see. Although Glass still has important limitations, initial tests of Chroma in the lab show that colorblind individuals using Chroma can improve their color recognition in a variety of real-world activities. The deployment of Chroma on a wearable augmented-reality device makes it an effective digital aid with the potential to augment everyday activities, effectively providing access to different color dimensions for colorblind people.

    @inproceedings{tanuwidjaja_chroma:_2014,
      abstract = {Color blindness is a highly prevalent vision impairment that inhibits people's ability to understand colors. Although classified as a mild disability, color blindness has important effects on the daily activity of people, preventing them from performing their tasks in the most natural and effective ways. In order to address this issue we developed Chroma, a wearable augmented-reality system based on Google Glass that allows users to see a filtered image of the current scene in real-time. Chroma automatically adapts the scene-view based on the type of color blindness, and features dedicated algorithms for color saliency. Based on interviews with 23 people with color blindness we implemented four modes to help colorblind individuals distinguish colors they usually can't see. Although Glass still has important limitations, initial tests of Chroma in the lab show that colorblind individuals using Chroma can improve their color recognition in a variety of real-world activities. The deployment of Chroma on a wearable augmented-reality device makes it an effective digital aid with the potential to augment everyday activities, effectively providing access to different color dimensions for colorblind people.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Tanuwidjaja, Enrico and Huynh, Derek and Koa, Kirsten and Nguyen, Calvin and Shao, Churen and Torbett, Patrick and Emmenegger, Colleen and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/298bb9b0340fb1a25859d27dac113012e/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2014 {ACM} {International} {Joint} {Conference} on {Pervasive} and {Ubiquitous} {Computing}},
      doi = {10.1145/2632048.2632091},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/V5BNZ5QF/Tanuwidjaja et al. - 2014 - Chroma A Wearable Augmented-reality Solution for .pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {13cd5607a0e68ae3e982b72851a15ff3},
      intrahash = {98bb9b0340fb1a25859d27dac113012e},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-2968-2},
      keywords = {augmented-reality, blindness, color glass, wearables},
      pages = {799--810},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{UbiComp} '14},
      shorttitle = {Chroma},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Chroma: {A} {Wearable} {Augmented}-reality {Solution} for {Color} {Blindness}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2632048.2632091},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2014
    }
  • [URL] D. S. Kusunoki, A. Sarcevic, N. Weibel, I. Marsic, Z. Zhang, G. Tuveson, and R. S. Burd, “Balancing Design Tensions: Iterative Display Design to Support Ad Hoc and Multidisciplinary Medical Teamwork,” in Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2014, pp. 3777-3786.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    In this paper, we describe how we developed an information display prototype for trauma resuscitation teams based on design ideas and feedback from clinicians. Our approach is grounded in participatory design, emphasizing the importance of gaining long-term commitment from clinicians in system development. Through a series of participatory design workshops, heuristic evaluation, and simulated resuscitation sessions, we identified the main information features to include on our display. Our results focus on how we balanced the design tensions that emerged when addressing the ad hoc, hierarchical, and multidisciplinary nature of trauma teamwork. We discuss the implications of balancing role-based differences for each information feature, as well as two major design tensions: process-based vs. state-based designs and role-based vs. team-based displays.

    @inproceedings{kusunoki_balancing_2014,
      abstract = {In this paper, we describe how we developed an information display prototype for trauma resuscitation teams based on design ideas and feedback from clinicians. Our approach is grounded in participatory design, emphasizing the importance of gaining long-term commitment from clinicians in system development. Through a series of participatory design workshops, heuristic evaluation, and simulated resuscitation sessions, we identified the main information features to include on our display. Our results focus on how we balanced the design tensions that emerged when addressing the ad hoc, hierarchical, and multidisciplinary nature of trauma teamwork. We discuss the implications of balancing role-based differences for each information feature, as well as two major design tensions: process-based vs. state-based designs and role-based vs. team-based displays.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Kusunoki, Diana S. and Sarcevic, Aleksandra and Weibel, Nadir and Marsic, Ivan and Zhang, Zhan and Tuveson, Genevieve and Burd, Randall S.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e13a466d6fe82b075d3c0577a082a1bd/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {SIGCHI} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/2556288.2557301},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/ZGMJWNIS/Kusunoki et al. - 2014 - Balancing Design Tensions Iterative Display Desig.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {27cf48650e6ca515339362d4901b6f4a},
      intrahash = {e13a466d6fe82b075d3c0577a082a1bd},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-2473-1},
      keywords = {design design, displays, healthcare, information participatory resuscitation teamwork, tensions, trauma},
      pages = {3777--3786},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} '14},
      shorttitle = {Balancing {Design} {Tensions}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Balancing {Design} {Tensions}: {Iterative} {Display} {Design} to {Support} {Ad} {Hoc} and {Multidisciplinary} {Medical} {Teamwork}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2556288.2557301},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2014
    }

2013

  • [URL] J. Kerr, N. Weibel, and C. Gurrin, SenseCam ’13: Proceedings of the 4th International SenseCam and Pervasive Imaging Conference, New York, NY, USA: ACM, 2013.
    [Bibtex]
    @book{kerr2013sensecam,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Kerr, Jacqueline and Weibel, Nadir and Gurrin, Cathal},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/25aa1bf986871449626788895cac87b00/weibel},
      interhash = {e4ecb4d9c36557cb348a4ae232f0ed9a},
      intrahash = {5aa1bf986871449626788895cac87b00},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      note = {ISBN 978-1-4503-2247-8},
      projects = {sensecam},
      publisher = {ACM},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{SenseCam} '13: {Proceedings} of the 4th {International} {SenseCam} and {Pervasive} {Imaging} {Conference}},
      url = {http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=2526667},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] A. Fouse, N. Weibel, C. Johnson, and J. Hollan, “Reifying Social Movement Trajectories,” in Proceedings of CHI 2013, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Paris, France, 2013, pp. 2945-2948.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{fouse2013reifying,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Paris, France},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Fouse, Adam and Weibel, Nadir and Johnson, Christine and Hollan, James},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/291dfb1b8be0586d3aac379ab6219d63a/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {CHI} 2013, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {42f99ddc9267a48e4ecf3ac4ddb3ee85},
      intrahash = {91dfb1b8be0586d3aac379ab6219d63a},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {2945--2948},
      projects = {chronoviz},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Reifying {Social} {Movement} {Trajectories}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, S. Ashfaq, A. Calvitti, J. D. Hollan, and Z. Agha, “Multimodal Data Analysis and Visualization to Study Usability of Electronic Health Records,” in Proceedings of PervasiveHealth 2013, International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare (Poster Track), Venice, Italy, 2013, pp. 282-283.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2013multimodal,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Venice, Italy},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Ashfaq, Shazia and Calvitti, Alan and Hollan, James D. and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2450e0fa1576bbef68ac5c693b74338e1/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {PervasiveHealth} 2013, {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare} ({Poster} {Track})},
      interhash = {ed3d21b7605e575861886eb709ac8b45},
      intrahash = {450e0fa1576bbef68ac5c693b74338e1},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {282--283},
      projects = {quick, medical_informatics,computational_ethnography},
      timestamp = {2017-01-23T08:20:09.000+0100},
      title = {Multimodal {Data} {Analysis} and {Visualization} to {Study} {Usability} of {Electronic} {Health} {Records}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] D. Gasques Rodrigues, E. Grenader, F. Nos, M. Dall’Agnol, T. Hansen, and N. Weibel, “MotionDraw: a Tool for Enhancing Art and Performance Using Kinect,” in Proceedings of CHI 2013, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (Work-in-Progress), Paris, France, 2013, pp. 1197-1202.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{gasquesrodrigues2013motiondraw,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Paris, France},
      area = {other},
      author = {Gasques Rodrigues, Danilo and Grenader, Emily and Nos, Fernando and Dall'Agnol, Marcel and Hansen, Troels and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/288ec9ee26afc024dbe7a59b8b02d9fce/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {CHI} 2013, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems} ({Work}-in-{Progress})},
      interhash = {9f8d46b91fd751fde1ed2687a29c9190},
      intrahash = {88ec9ee26afc024dbe7a59b8b02d9fce},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {1197--1202},
      projects = {interactive_art},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{MotionDraw}: a {Tool} for {Enhancing} {Art} and {Performance} {Using} {Kinect}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, C. Emmenegger, J. Lyons, R. Dixit, L. L. Hill, and J. D. Hollan, “Interpreter-Mediated Physician-Patient Communication: Opportunities for Multimodal Healthcare Interfaces,” in Proceedings of PervasiveHealth 2013, International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, Venice, Italy, 2013, pp. 113-120.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2013interpretermediated,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Venice, Italy},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Emmenegger, Colleen and Lyons, Jennifer and Dixit, Ram and Hill, Linda L. and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/282dd0958f8a9c038520e550434803731/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {PervasiveHealth} 2013, {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      interhash = {299f491d2a51fe41313f27516d918e99},
      intrahash = {82dd0958f8a9c038520e550434803731},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {113--120},
      projects = {patient-physician communication},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Interpreter-{Mediated} {Physician}-{Patient} {Communication}: {Opportunities} for {Multimodal} {Healthcare} {Interfaces}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] Y. Liu, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Interactive Space: A Framework for Prototyping Multitouch Interaction On and Above the Desktop,” in Proceedings of CHI 2013, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (Work-in-Progress), Paris, France, 2013, pp. 1233-1238.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{liu2013interactive,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Paris, France},
      area = {other},
      author = {Liu, Yang and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2df79c7282a0ee80c51653b1e6d5380fd/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {CHI} 2013, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems} ({Work}-in-{Progress})},
      interhash = {93c246f006645339dcefa4a34af2d60d},
      intrahash = {df79c7282a0ee80c51653b1e6d5380fd},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {1233--1238},
      projects = {interactions, interactive_table},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Interactive {Space}: {A} {Framework} for {Prototyping} {Multitouch} {Interaction} {On} and {Above} the {Desktop}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] D. Kusunoki, A. Sarcevic, N. Weibel, and B. Randall, “Opportunities for Blended Interaction in Emergency Medicine: Coupling Displays with Digital Pen Input,” in Proceedings of PervasiveHealth 2013, International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare (Poster Track), Venice, Italy, 2013, pp. 288-289.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{kusunoki2013opportunities,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Venice, Italy},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Kusunoki, Diana and Sarcevic, Aleksandra and Weibel, Nadir and Randall, Burd},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/25e7e8063b04f3cffc1b982ced5d1cc91/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {PervasiveHealth} 2013, {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare} ({Poster} {Track})},
      interhash = {ac571d4aa44f92e67cef4a05c39159a8},
      intrahash = {5e7e8063b04f3cffc1b982ced5d1cc91},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {288--289},
      projects = {traumapen},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Opportunities for {Blended} {Interaction} in {Emergency} {Medicine}: {Coupling} {Displays} with {Digital} {Pen} {Input}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] E. Hutchins, N. Weibel, C. Emmenegger, and A. Fouse, “An Integrative Approach to Understanding Flight Crew Activity,” Journal of Cognitive Engineering and Decision Making, 2013.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{hutchins2013integrative,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Hutchins, Ed and Weibel, Nadir and Emmenegger, Colleen and Fouse, Adam},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e0b6c628705008072bfb57c4b823069e/weibel},
      interhash = {293f222d0df3744a8add239d968d5a5f},
      intrahash = {e0b6c628705008072bfb57c4b823069e},
      journal = {Journal of Cognitive Engineering and Decision Making},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jul,
      projects = {chronoviz, boeing},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {An {Integrative} {Approach} to {Understanding} {Flight} {Crew} {Activity}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • E. Hutchins, N. Weibel, C. Emmenegger, and A. Fouse, “An Integrative Approach to Understanding Flight Crew Activity,” \textbfJournal of Cognitive Engineering and Decision Making, vol. 7, iss. 4, pp. 352-376, 2013.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{hutchins_integrative_2013,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Hutchins, Ed and Weibel, Nadir and Emmenegger, Colleen and Fouse, Adam},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/221cad8b7bcc74cf89e76e300f59d96e7/weibel},
      interhash = {293f222d0df3744a8add239d968d5a5f},
      intrahash = {21cad8b7bcc74cf89e76e300f59d96e7},
      journal = {\textbf{Journal of Cognitive Engineering and Decision Making}},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jul,
      number = 4,
      pages = {352--376},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {An {Integrative} {Approach} to {Understanding} {Flight} {Crew} {Activity}},
      volume = 7,
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Audio-Enhanced Paper Photos: Encouraging Social Interaction at Age 105,” in Proceedings of CSCW 2013, 2013.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{piper2013audioenhanced,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {uboicomp_health},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/28151806f83fbb99c33901893b7c83a17/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {CSCW} 2013},
      interhash = {fed45d3ddfe4651ffcd0c929a0eca930},
      intrahash = {8151806f83fbb99c33901893b7c83a17},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = feb,
      projects = {tap-and-play},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Audio-{Enhanced} {Paper} {Photos}: {Encouraging} {Social} {Interaction} at {Age} 105},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] S. Oviatt, A. Cohen, and N. Weibel, “Multimodal Learning Analytics: Description of Math Data Corpus for ICMI Grand Challenge Workshop,” in Proceedings of ICMI 2013, ACM International Conference on Multimodal Interaction, 2013, pp. 563-568.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{oviatt2013multimodal,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {pervasive_sensing, data_analysis},
      author = {Oviatt, Sharon and Cohen, Adrienne and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/22cc0e06fc572819875558469216bc5e0/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {ICMI} 2013, {ACM} {International} {Conference} on {Multimodal} {Interaction}},
      interhash = {ef7903694c19456298aef43b32493f53},
      intrahash = {2cc0e06fc572819875558469216bc5e0},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = dec,
      pages = {563--568},
      projects = {multimodal, mmla},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T08:36:00.000+0100},
      title = {Multimodal {Learning} {Analytics}: {Description} of {Math} {Data} {Corpus} for {ICMI} {Grand} {Challenge} {Workshop}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] L. Morency, S. Oviatt, S. Scherer, N. Weibel, and M. Worsley, “ICMI 2013 Grand Challenge Workshop on Multimodal Learning Analytics,” in Proceedings of ICMI 2013, ACM International Conference on Multimodal Interaction, 2013, pp. 373-378.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{morency2013grand,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {pervasive_sensing, data_analysis},
      author = {Morency, Louis-Philippe and Oviatt, Sharon and Scherer, Stefan and Weibel, Nadir and Worsley, Marcelo},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2bc4b3afd2639ed4e2f130b00d0f0d1b5/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {ICMI} 2013, {ACM} {International} {Conference} on {Multimodal} {Interaction}},
      interhash = {0f690df3db7e07be504472f62fd378d3},
      intrahash = {bc4b3afd2639ed4e2f130b00d0f0d1b5},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = dec,
      pages = {373--378},
      projects = {multimodal, mmla},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T08:37:41.000+0100},
      title = {{ICMI} 2013 {Grand} {Challenge} {Workshop} on {Multimodal} {Learning} {Analytics}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [PDF] J. Lyons, R. Dixit, C. Emmenegger, L. H. Hill, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Factors Affecting Physician-Patient Communication in the Medical Exam Room,” in Proceedings of HCI International 2013, 15th International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction, Las Vegas, NV, USA, 2013, pp. 187-191.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{lyons2013factors,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Las Vegas, NV, USA},
      area = {pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Lyons, Jennifer and Dixit, Ram and Emmenegger, Colleen and Hill, Lind H. and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2aa25d6f6611fa95b05602934dd450066/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of {HCI} {International} 2013, 15th {International} {Conference} on {Human}-{Computer} {Interaction}},
      interhash = {11b85d5cdf44f6e5cd43ba76114d6703},
      intrahash = {aa25d6f6611fa95b05602934dd450066},
      keywords = {imported},
      pages = {187--191},
      projects = {patient-physician-communication},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Factors {Affecting} {Physician}-{Patient} {Communication} in the {Medical} {Exam} {Room}},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, S. Ashfaq, A. Calvitti, J. D. Hollan, and Z. Agha, “Multimodal Data Analysis and Visualization to Study the Usage of Electronic Health Records,” in Proceedings of the 7th International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium, 2013, pp. 282-283.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Understanding interaction with Electronic Health Records (EHR), often means to understand the multimodal nature of the physician-patient interaction, as well as the interaction with other materials (e.g. paper charts), in addition to analyze the tasks fulfilled by the doctor on his computerized system. Recent approaches started to analyze and quantify speech, gaze, body movements, etc. and represent a very promising way to complement classic software usability. However, it is hard to characterize multimodal activity, since often it requires manual coding of hours of video data. We present our approach to use automatic tracking of body, audio signals and gaze in the medical office to achieve multimodal analysis of EHR.

    @inproceedings{weibel_multimodal_2013,
      abstract = {Understanding interaction with Electronic Health Records (EHR), often means to understand the multimodal nature of the physician-patient interaction, as well as the interaction with other materials (e.g. paper charts), in addition to analyze the tasks fulfilled by the doctor on his computerized system. Recent approaches started to analyze and quantify speech, gaze, body movements, etc. and represent a very promising way to complement classic software usability. However, it is hard to characterize multimodal activity, since often it requires manual coding of hours of video data. We present our approach to use automatic tracking of body, audio signals and gaze in the medical office to achieve multimodal analysis of EHR.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Ashfaq, Shazia and Calvitti, Alan and Hollan, James D. and Agha, Zia},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2798d30bebdc2e45bc624b3e15c606f98/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 7th {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      doi = {10.4108/icst.pervasivehealth.2013.252025},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/9XH7VRPQ/Weibel et al. - 2013 - Multimodal Data Analysis and Visualization to Stud.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {e1bae23c0cf1a203c70bee4f700aea5a},
      intrahash = {798d30bebdc2e45bc624b3e15c606f98},
      isbn = {978-1-936968-80-0},
      keywords = {imported},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {282--283},
      publisher = {ICST (Institute for Computer Sciences, Social-Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering)},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '13},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Multimodal {Data} {Analysis} and {Visualization} to {Study} the {Usage} of {Electronic} {Health} {Records}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.4108/icst.pervasivehealth.2013.252025},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] S. Oviatt, A. Cohen, and N. Weibel, “Multimodal Learning Analytics: Description of Math Data Corpus for ICMI Grand Challenge Workshop,” in Proceedings of the 15th ACM on International Conference on Multimodal Interaction, New York, NY, USA, 2013, pp. 563-568.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    This paper provides documentation on dataset resources for establishing a new research area called multimodal learning analytics (MMLA). Research on this topic has the potential to transform the future of educational practice and technology, as well as computational techniques for advancing data analytics. The Math Data Corpus includes high-fidelity time-synchronized multimodal data recordings (speech, digital pen, images) on collaborating groups of students as they work together to solve mathematics problems that vary in difficulty level. The Math Data Corpus resources include initial coding of problem segmentation, problem-solving correctness, and representational content of students’ writing. These resources are made available to participants in the data-driven grand challenge for the Second International Workshop on Multimodal Learning Analytics. The primary goal of this event is to analyze coherent signal, activity, and lexical patterns that can identify domain expertise and change in domain expertise early, reliably, and objectively, as well as learning-oriented precursors. An additional aim is to build an international research community in the emerging area of multimodal learning analytics by organizing a series of workshops that bring together multidisciplinary scientists to work on MMLA topics.

    @inproceedings{oviatt_multimodal_2013,
      abstract = {This paper provides documentation on dataset resources for establishing a new research area called multimodal learning analytics (MMLA). Research on this topic has the potential to transform the future of educational practice and technology, as well as computational techniques for advancing data analytics. The Math Data Corpus includes high-fidelity time-synchronized multimodal data recordings (speech, digital pen, images) on collaborating groups of students as they work together to solve mathematics problems that vary in difficulty level. The Math Data Corpus resources include initial coding of problem segmentation, problem-solving correctness, and representational content of students' writing. These resources are made available to participants in the data-driven grand challenge for the Second International Workshop on Multimodal Learning Analytics. The primary goal of this event is to analyze coherent signal, activity, and lexical patterns that can identify domain expertise and change in domain expertise early, reliably, and objectively, as well as learning-oriented precursors. An additional aim is to build an international research community in the emerging area of multimodal learning analytics by organizing a series of workshops that bring together multidisciplinary scientists to work on MMLA topics.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Oviatt, Sharon and Cohen, Adrienne and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2dd6e5b2928bec00ca43c308bc3ddba5c/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 15th {ACM} on {International} {Conference} on {Multimodal} {Interaction}},
      doi = {10.1145/2522848.2533790},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/JF6E4CJP/Oviatt et al. - 2013 - Multimodal Learning Analytics Description of Math.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {ef7903694c19456298aef43b32493f53},
      intrahash = {dd6e5b2928bec00ca43c308bc3ddba5c},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-2129-7},
      keywords = {analytics, corpus, data digital domain expertise, images, learning math multimodal pen, resources, speech},
      note = {Workshop},
      pages = {563--568},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{ICMI} '13},
      shorttitle = {Multimodal {Learning} {Analytics}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Multimodal {Learning} {Analytics}: {Description} of {Math} {Data} {Corpus} for {ICMI} {Grand} {Challenge} {Workshop}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2522848.2533790},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] D. Kusunoki, A. Sarcevic, N. Weibel, and R. S. Burd, “Opportunities for Blended Interaction in Emergency Rooms: Coupling Displays with Digital Pen Input,” in Proceedings of the 7th International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium, 2013, pp. 288-289.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    We use the findings from two participatory design workshops and prototype evaluation to develop the basis for designing information displays with digital pen input.

    @inproceedings{kusunoki_opportunities_2013,
      abstract = {We use the findings from two participatory design workshops and prototype evaluation to develop the basis for designing information displays with digital pen input.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium},
      author = {Kusunoki, Diana and Sarcevic, Aleksandra and Weibel, Nadir and Burd, Randall S.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2485aa5aba4377ae7d7f0ed97939ea55e/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 7th {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      doi = {10.4108/icst.pervasivehealth.2013.252034},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/CRLVT4TY/Kusunoki et al. - 2013 - Opportunities for Blended Interaction in Emergency.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {921c2a9b60245f0ac75e2361d6494f36},
      intrahash = {485aa5aba4377ae7d7f0ed97939ea55e},
      isbn = {978-1-936968-80-0},
      keywords = {design, digital displays, healthcare pen,},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {288--289},
      publisher = {ICST (Institute for Computer Sciences, Social-Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering)},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '13},
      shorttitle = {Opportunities for {Blended} {Interaction} in {Emergency} {Rooms}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Opportunities for {Blended} {Interaction} in {Emergency} {Rooms}: {Coupling} {Displays} with {Digital} {Pen} {Input}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.4108/icst.pervasivehealth.2013.252034},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] D. G. Rodrigues, E. Grenader, F. S. da Nos, M. S. de Dall’Agnol, T. E. Hansen, and N. Weibel, “MotionDraw: A Tool for Enhancing Art and Performance Using Kinect,” in CHI ’13 Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2013, pp. 1197-1202.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Contemporary staged performances frequently utilize advanced lighting and projection techniques. The design and creation of these stage effects are rarely accessible to the actual performers and must be designed by professional lighting designers or highly-paid programmers. With MotionDraw we want to create an affordable system that is easily controlled and manipulated by performers. With intuitive gestures, non-specialized users can control the MotionDraw visual library and interact with the captured visual record of their own movements. Possible uses for our system grew out of research with dancers and performers, and the current technical implementation sets a framework for including additional visual libraries and capabilities.

    @inproceedings{rodrigues_motiondraw:_2013,
      abstract = {Contemporary staged performances frequently utilize advanced lighting and projection techniques. The design and creation of these stage effects are rarely accessible to the actual performers and must be designed by professional lighting designers or highly-paid programmers. With MotionDraw we want to create an affordable system that is easily controlled and manipulated by performers. With intuitive gestures, non-specialized users can control the MotionDraw visual library and interact with the captured visual record of their own movements. Possible uses for our system grew out of research with dancers and performers, and the current technical implementation sets a framework for including additional visual libraries and capabilities.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Rodrigues, Danilo Gasques and Grenader, Emily and Nos, Fernando da Silva and Dall'Agnol, Marcel de Sena and Hansen, Troels E. and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27beed28d7e148cb2513c51e7ca9427a2/weibel},
      booktitle = {{CHI} '13 {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/2468356.2468570},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/Q9FR7B4D/Rodrigues et al. - 2013 - MotionDraw A Tool for Enhancing Art and Performan.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {9f8d46b91fd751fde1ed2687a29c9190},
      intrahash = {7beed28d7e148cb2513c51e7ca9427a2},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1952-2},
      keywords = {design, drawing, experimentation, interactivity, kinect, performance, projection, real-time},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {1197--1202},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '13},
      shorttitle = {{MotionDraw}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{MotionDraw}: {A} {Tool} for {Enhancing} {Art} and {Performance} {Using} {Kinect}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2468356.2468570},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, C. Emmenegger, J. Lyons, R. Dixit, L. L. Hill, and J. D. Hollan, “Interpreter-mediated Physician-patient Communication: Opportunities for Multimodal Healthcare Interfaces,” in Proceedings of the 7th International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium, 2013, pp. 113-120.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Patient-centered health care and increased efficency are major goals of modern medicine. Research has shown that higher patient health literacy is linked to more successful health outcomes and the shift to electronic medical records (EMR) is hoped to increase efficency. Although EMR systems are designed to support physicians’ clinical decision making, they can also hamper physician-patient communication, especially in the challenging conditions associated with interpreter-mediated interaction with low English proficiency patients. This paper examines EMR interaction and interpreter-mediated physician-patient communication. Based on a distributed cognition perspective that employs a novel methodology to simultaneously capture multiple data streams, we analyze multiparty and multimodal activity. The goal is to inform design of new multimodal healthcare interfaces.

    @inproceedings{weibel_interpreter-mediated_2013,
      abstract = {Patient-centered health care and increased efficency are major goals of modern medicine. Research has shown that higher patient health literacy is linked to more successful health outcomes and the shift to electronic medical records (EMR) is hoped to increase efficency. Although EMR systems are designed to support physicians' clinical decision making, they can also hamper physician-patient communication, especially in the challenging conditions associated with interpreter-mediated interaction with low English proficiency patients. This paper examines EMR interaction and interpreter-mediated physician-patient communication. Based on a distributed cognition perspective that employs a novel methodology to simultaneously capture multiple data streams, we analyze multiparty and multimodal activity. The goal is to inform design of new multimodal healthcare interfaces.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {ICST, Brussels, Belgium, Belgium},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Emmenegger, Colleen and Lyons, Jennifer and Dixit, Ram and Hill, Linda L. and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/21421ae49680519fff566e2402869dfb9/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 7th {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      doi = {10.4108/icst.pervasivehealth.2013.252026},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/CR89VWD9/Weibel et al. - 2013 - Interpreter-mediated Physician-patient Communicati.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {299f491d2a51fe41313f27516d918e99},
      intrahash = {1421ae49680519fff566e2402869dfb9},
      isbn = {978-1-936968-80-0},
      keywords = {imported},
      pages = {113--120},
      publisher = {ICST (Institute for Computer Sciences, Social-Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering)},
      series = {{PervasiveHealth} '13},
      shorttitle = {Interpreter-mediated {Physician}-patient {Communication}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Interpreter-mediated {Physician}-patient {Communication}: {Opportunities} for {Multimodal} {Healthcare} {Interfaces}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.4108/icst.pervasivehealth.2013.252026},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. Hollan, “Audio-enhanced Paper Photos: Encouraging Social Interaction at Age 105,” in Proceedings of the 2013 Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work, New York, NY, USA, 2013, pp. 215-224.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Photographs are powerful and pervasive media that facilitate communication and support reminiscence. Adding audio narrations to traditional paper photographs combines the familiarity of paper photos with the nuanced richness of voice. We enable creation of and interaction with audio-enhanced paper photographs through custom software deployed on a digital pen. This paper reports on use of a paper-digital photo album by an older adult (Ethel, age 105), her extended family, and nursing staff over a five-month field deployment. The interactive photo album was found to be easy to use and accessible, effectively engaged Ethel’s and family members’ interest, and provided a focal point for communication and social interaction. Family and caregivers report improvements in Ethel’s social interaction. We discuss the properties of our audio-enhanced paper approach that make it a promising medium for engaging older adults and distill general design considerations for paper-digital photo albums.

    @inproceedings{piper_audio-enhanced_2013,
      abstract = {Photographs are powerful and pervasive media that facilitate communication and support reminiscence. Adding audio narrations to traditional paper photographs combines the familiarity of paper photos with the nuanced richness of voice. We enable creation of and interaction with audio-enhanced paper photographs through custom software deployed on a digital pen. This paper reports on use of a paper-digital photo album by an older adult (Ethel, age 105), her extended family, and nursing staff over a five-month field deployment. The interactive photo album was found to be easy to use and accessible, effectively engaged Ethel's and family members' interest, and provided a focal point for communication and social interaction. Family and caregivers report improvements in Ethel's social interaction. We discuss the properties of our audio-enhanced paper approach that make it a promising medium for engaging older adults and distill general design considerations for paper-digital photo albums.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2306036b36144112f5a2313ab8a680a85/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2013 {Conference} on {Computer} {Supported} {Cooperative} {Work}},
      doi = {10.1145/2441776.2441802},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/ABKMTSXQ/Piper et al. - 2013 - Audio-enhanced Paper Photos Encouraging Social In.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {fed45d3ddfe4651ffcd0c929a0eca930},
      intrahash = {306036b36144112f5a2313ab8a680a85},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1331-5},
      keywords = {adults, communication, digital interaction older pen, photos, social},
      pages = {215--224},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CSCW} '13},
      shorttitle = {Audio-enhanced {Paper} {Photos}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Audio-enhanced {Paper} {Photos}: {Encouraging} {Social} {Interaction} at {Age} 105},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2441776.2441802},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] L. Morency, S. Oviatt, S. Scherer, N. Weibel, and M. Worsley, “ICMI 2013 Grand Challenge Workshop on Multimodal Learning Analytics,” in Proceedings of the 15th ACM on International Conference on Multimodal Interaction, New York, NY, USA, 2013, pp. 373-378.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Advances in learning analytics are contributing new empirical findings, theories, methods, and metrics for understanding how students learn. It also contributes to improving pedagogical support for students’ learning through assessment of new digital tools, teaching strategies, and curricula. Multimodal learning analytics (MMLA)[1] is an extension of learning analytics and emphasizes the analysis of natural rich modalities of communication across a variety of learning contexts. This MMLA Grand Challenge combines expertise from the learning sciences and machine learning in order to highlight the rich opportunities that exist at the intersection of these disciplines. As part of the Grand Challenge, researchers were asked to predict: (1) which student in a group was the dominant domain expert, and (2) which problems that the group worked on would be solved correctly or not. Analyses were based on a combination of speech, digital pen and video data. This paper describes the motivation for the grand challenge, the publicly available data resources and results reported by the challenge participants. The results demonstrate that multimodal prediction of the challenge goals: (1) is surprisingly reliable using rich multimodal data sources, (2) can be accomplished using any of the three modalities explored, and (3) need not be based on content analysis.

    @inproceedings{morency_icmi_2013,
      abstract = {Advances in learning analytics are contributing new empirical findings, theories, methods, and metrics for understanding how students learn. It also contributes to improving pedagogical support for students' learning through assessment of new digital tools, teaching strategies, and curricula. Multimodal learning analytics (MMLA)[1] is an extension of learning analytics and emphasizes the analysis of natural rich modalities of communication across a variety of learning contexts. This MMLA Grand Challenge combines expertise from the learning sciences and machine learning in order to highlight the rich opportunities that exist at the intersection of these disciplines. As part of the Grand Challenge, researchers were asked to predict: (1) which student in a group was the dominant domain expert, and (2) which problems that the group worked on would be solved correctly or not. Analyses were based on a combination of speech, digital pen and video data. This paper describes the motivation for the grand challenge, the publicly available data resources and results reported by the challenge participants. The results demonstrate that multimodal prediction of the challenge goals: (1) is surprisingly reliable using rich multimodal data sources, (2) can be accomplished using any of the three modalities explored, and (3) need not be based on content analysis.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Morency, Louis-Philippe and Oviatt, Sharon and Scherer, Stefan and Weibel, Nadir and Worsley, Marcelo},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/28cc7749f1c849cd7507f8fe9ae0a3df7/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 15th {ACM} on {International} {Conference} on {Multimodal} {Interaction}},
      doi = {10.1145/2522848.2534669},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/QB8SU65K/Morency et al. - 2013 - ICMI 2013 Grand Challenge Workshop on Multimodal L.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {0f690df3db7e07be504472f62fd378d3},
      intrahash = {8cc7749f1c849cd7507f8fe9ae0a3df7},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-2129-7},
      keywords = {analytics, and collaboration, data domain empirical expertise, learning machine models multimodal predictive techniques,},
      note = {Workshop},
      pages = {373--378},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{ICMI} '13},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{ICMI} 2013 {Grand} {Challenge} {Workshop} on {Multimodal} {Learning} {Analytics}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2522848.2534669},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] Y. Liu, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Interactive Space: A Prototyping Framework for Touch and Gesture on and Above the Desktop,” in CHI ’13 Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2013, pp. 1233-1238.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Prototyping gestural and multitouch applications for desktop and mid-air interaction still requires expensive non-portable equipment, complex setup and calibration, and often reimplementation of tracking algorithms. We present Interactive Space, a prototyping framework designed to ease exploration of touch and gestural interaction in real-world settings. For us this is a first step in developing interfaces for electronic medical records to be evaluated in clinical settings. The main contribution is a simple flexible system that supports interaction on and above the desktop, and includes a semi-automatic calibration mechanism that makes it highly portable. We describe the framework, SDK, calibration method, limitations, availability, and a preliminary evaluation.

    @inproceedings{liu_interactive_2013,
      abstract = {Prototyping gestural and multitouch applications for desktop and mid-air interaction still requires expensive non-portable equipment, complex setup and calibration, and often reimplementation of tracking algorithms. We present Interactive Space, a prototyping framework designed to ease exploration of touch and gestural interaction in real-world settings. For us this is a first step in developing interfaces for electronic medical records to be evaluated in clinical settings. The main contribution is a simple flexible system that supports interaction on and above the desktop, and includes a semi-automatic calibration mechanism that makes it highly portable. We describe the framework, SDK, calibration method, limitations, availability, and a preliminary evaluation.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Liu, Yang and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27f99808f810a41ca2c7d34963544f90b/weibel},
      booktitle = {{CHI} '13 {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/2468356.2468577},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/UE3QGRUL/Liu et al. - 2013 - Interactive Space A Prototyping Framework for Tou.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {d9d4f60c197450208d26ec4f95b95ca0},
      intrahash = {7f99808f810a41ca2c7d34963544f90b},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1952-2},
      keywords = {and augmented digitaldesk, finger hand surface, tracking},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {1233--1238},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '13},
      shorttitle = {Interactive {Space}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Interactive {Space}: {A} {Prototyping} {Framework} for {Touch} and {Gesture} on and {Above} the {Desktop}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2468356.2468577},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }
  • [URL] A. Fouse, N. Weibel, C. Johnson, and J. D. Hollan, “Reifying Social Movement Trajectories,” in Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2013, pp. 2945-2948.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    In this paper we describe the development of a novel paper-digital interface for recording movement trajectories, designed to assist ethnographers and ethologists in analysis of social movement. While we focus on development of a system to aid analysis of elephant movement, the resulting interaction techniques and facilities are quite general. The paper highlights how our design evolved to balance the goals of researchers, their current practices, and the challenges of integrating the relatively unconstrained world of pen and paper with the relatively constrained world of digital systems.

    @inproceedings{fouse_reifying_2013,
      abstract = {In this paper we describe the development of a novel paper-digital interface for recording movement trajectories, designed to assist ethnographers and ethologists in analysis of social movement. While we focus on development of a system to aid analysis of elephant movement, the resulting interaction techniques and facilities are quite general. The paper highlights how our design evolved to balance the goals of researchers, their current practices, and the challenges of integrating the relatively unconstrained world of pen and paper with the relatively constrained world of digital systems.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Fouse, Adam and Weibel, Nadir and Johnson, Christine and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2cf890fd758f08e38a67b00f43c2918a8/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {SIGCHI} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/2470654.2481408},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/VQ3J7PW4/Fouse et al. - 2013 - Reifying Social Movement Trajectories.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {42f99ddc9267a48e4ecf3ac4ddb3ee85},
      intrahash = {cf890fd758f08e38a67b00f43c2918a8},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1899-0},
      keywords = {digital ethnography, ethology, interfaces paper-digital},
      pages = {2945--2948},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} '13},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Reifying {Social} {Movement} {Trajectories}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2470654.2481408},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2013
    }

2012

  • [PDF] S. Scherer, N. Weibel, S. Oviatt, and L. Morency, “Multimodal prediction of expertise and leadership in learning groups,” in Proc. Multimodal Learning Analytics Workshop at ICMI’12, ACM International Conference on Multimodal Interaction, 2012.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{scherer2012multimodal,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {pervasive_sensing, data_analysis},
      author = {Scherer, Stefan and Weibel, Nadir and Oviatt, Sharon and Morency, Louis-Philippe},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2fc09d2dfd708d643e5051922bc56ece4/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {Multimodal} {Learning} {Analytics} {Workshop} at {ICMI}'12, {ACM} {International} {Conference} on {Multimodal} {Interaction}},
      interhash = {631d97ad229bd0f6a3a4cf8e52c658cf},
      intrahash = {fc09d2dfd708d643e5051922bc56ece4},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      note = {In Press},
      projects = {multimodal, mmla},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T08:36:20.000+0100},
      title = {Multimodal prediction of expertise and leadership in learning groups},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] M. Hong, A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, S. Olberding, and J. Hollan, “Microanalysis of Active Reading Behaviors to Inform Design of Interactive Desktop Workspaces,” in Proc. ITS 2012, ACM Interactive Tabletops and Surfaces Conference, 2012, pp. 215-224.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{hong2012microanalysis,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {other},
      author = {Hong, Matthew and Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Olberding, Simon and Hollan, Jim},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2295eee048c5355635309029c9f0da6a8/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {ITS} 2012, {ACM} {Interactive} {Tabletops} and {Surfaces} {Conference}},
      interhash = {c733ad0c4a098941605be5bd553a30c8},
      intrahash = {295eee048c5355635309029c9f0da6a8},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      pages = {215--224},
      projects = {interactions, interactive_table},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Microanalysis of {Active} {Reading} {Behaviors} to {Inform} {Design} of {Interactive} {Desktop} {Workspaces}},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “TAP & PLAY: An End-User Toolkit for Authoring Interactive Pen and Paper Language Activities,” in Proc. CHI 2012, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Austin, TX, USA, 2012.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{piper2012enduser,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Austin, TX, USA},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/29a0d4b4ecf2d155f9449df4984eb7527/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {CHI} 2012, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {f6a1ced3cba9ba2e44fa51775e1f8492},
      intrahash = {9a0d4b4ecf2d155f9449df4984eb7527},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      note = {Interactivity},
      projects = {tap-and-play,paper-digital},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{TAP} \& {PLAY}: {An} {End}-{User} {Toolkit} for {Authoring} {Interactive} {Pen} and {Paper} {Language} {Activities}},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] A. Sarcevic, N. Weibel, J. D. Hollan, and R. Burd, “TraumaPen: A Paper-Digital Interface for Information Capture and Display in Time-Critical Medical Work,” in Proc. Pervasive Health 2012, International Conference on Pervasive Computing Technologies for Healthcare, 2012, pp. 17-24.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{sarcevic2012traumapen,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Sarcevic, Aleksandra and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D. and Burd, Randall},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/24dd488103fdcea3647d625c57f9fa97f/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {Pervasive} {Health} 2012, {International} {Conference} on {Pervasive} {Computing} {Technologies} for {Healthcare}},
      interhash = {8fbe5f27f7242896720958e9a7ddd1d6},
      intrahash = {4dd488103fdcea3647d625c57f9fa97f},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {17--24},
      projects = {traumapen},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{TraumaPen}: {A} {Paper}-{Digital} {Interface} for {Information} {Capture} and {Display} in {Time}-{Critical} {Medical} {Work}},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, A. Fouse, C. Emmenegger, S. Kimmich, and E. Hutchins, “Let’s look at the Cockpit: Exploring Mobile Eye-Tracking for Observational Research on the Flight Deck,” in Proc. ETRA 2012, ACM Symposium on Eye Tracking Research and Applications, Santa Barbara, CA, USA, 2012, pp. 107-114.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2012cockpit,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Santa Barbara, CA, USA},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Fouse, Adam and Emmenegger, Colleen and Kimmich, Sara and Hutchins, Edwin},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/23fd8564f29a24bdb243d795acae19998/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {ETRA} 2012, {ACM} {Symposium} on {Eye} {Tracking} {Research} and {Applications}},
      interhash = {0679a1ed228429987f76d083475262f3},
      intrahash = {3fd8564f29a24bdb243d795acae19998},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = mar,
      pages = {107--114},
      projects = {chronoviz, boeing},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Let's look at the {Cockpit}: {Exploring} {Mobile} {Eye}-{Tracking} for {Observational} {Research} on the {Flight} {Deck}},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [URL] L. G. Cowan, N. Weibel, W. G. Griswold, L. R. Pina, and J. D. Hollan, “Projector Phone Use: Practices and Social Implications,” Personal Ubiquitous Comput., vol. 16, iss. 1, pp. 53-63, 2012.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Phones with integrated pico projectors are starting to be marketed as devices for business presentations and media viewing, and researchers are beginning to design projection-specific applications and interaction techniques to explore a broader array of possible uses. To begin to document how people use projector phones outside the laboratory, we present the results of a 4-week exploratory field study of naturalistic use of commodity projector phones. In our analysis, we consider how context, such as group size, relationships, and locale, influences projector phone use. A key observation is that users can readily exploit the new facilities of these devices to author interesting effects by employing representational techniques such as superimposition, scaling, translation, and motion. Thus, even the "basic" projector phone platform affords novel interaction modalities. Finally, we discuss the social implications of projector phone use for privacy and control, extrapolating from our observations to envision a future in which these devices are ubiquitous. With ubiquity, projector phone use may become problematic in public settings, motivating new rules of etiquette and perhaps laws, yet it may also engender new forms of creative expression.

    @article{cowan_projector_2012,
      abstract = {Phones with integrated pico projectors are starting to be marketed as devices for business presentations and media viewing, and researchers are beginning to design projection-specific applications and interaction techniques to explore a broader array of possible uses. To begin to document how people use projector phones outside the laboratory, we present the results of a 4-week exploratory field study of naturalistic use of commodity projector phones. In our analysis, we consider how context, such as group size, relationships, and locale, influences projector phone use. A key observation is that users can readily exploit the new facilities of these devices to author interesting effects by employing representational techniques such as superimposition, scaling, translation, and motion. Thus, even the "basic" projector phone platform affords novel interaction modalities. Finally, we discuss the social implications of projector phone use for privacy and control, extrapolating from our observations to envision a future in which these devices are ubiquitous. With ubiquity, projector phone use may become problematic in public settings, motivating new rules of etiquette and perhaps laws, yet it may also engender new forms of creative expression.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Cowan, Lisa G. and Weibel, Nadir and Griswold, William G. and Pina, Laura R. and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2c58f40116047cb794264eee0ac335c50/weibel},
      doi = {10.1007/s00779-011-0377-1},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/ETHA68W2/Cowan et al. - 2012 - Projector Phone Use Practices and Social Implicat.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {f8333b2ea17a7cbab9072e8847effe39},
      intrahash = {c58f40116047cb794264eee0ac335c50},
      issn = {1617-4909},
      journal = {Personal Ubiquitous Comput.},
      keywords = {Field Projector Social phones, practices study,},
      month = jan,
      number = 1,
      pages = {53--63},
      shorttitle = {Projector {Phone} {Use}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Projector {Phone} {Use}: {Practices} and {Social} {Implications}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00779-011-0377-1},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      volume = 16,
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] L. G. Cowan, N. Weibel, W. G. Griswold, L. Pina, and J. D. Hollan, “Projector Phone Use: Practices and Social Implications,” Personal and Ubiquitous Computing (PUC), 2012.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{cowan2012projector,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {other},
      author = {Cowan, Lisa G. and Weibel, Nadir and Griswold, William G. and Pina, Laura and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/20535c8db242e6d60e0b34fb3e29c56c6/weibel},
      interhash = {f8333b2ea17a7cbab9072e8847effe39},
      intrahash = {0535c8db242e6d60e0b34fb3e29c56c6},
      journal = {Personal and Ubiquitous Computing (PUC)},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jan,
      projects = {paper-digital, projections, ubisketch},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T09:09:26.000+0100},
      title = {Projector {Phone} {Use}: {Practices} and {Social} {Implications}},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] A. Satyanarayan, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Using Overlays to Support Collaborative Interaction with Display Walls,” in Proc. IUI 2012, International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces, Lisbon, Portugal, 2012, pp. 105-109.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{satyanarayan2012using,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Lisbon, Portugal},
      area = {other},
      author = {Satyanarayan, Arvind and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/220a5572cca781f49f0fc0030d3fd9cff/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {IUI} 2012, {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {User} {Interfaces}},
      interhash = {3bf1e2bf55bf3f66774acc08ce4cfdb6},
      intrahash = {20a5572cca781f49f0fc0030d3fd9cff},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = feb,
      pages = {105--109},
      projects = {interactions, hiperwall},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Using {Overlays} to {Support} {Collaborative} {Interaction} with {Display} {Walls}},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “A Pen-Based Toolkit for Authoring Collaborative Language Activities,” in Extended Abstracts of CSCW 2012, 2012.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{piper2012penbased,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/20f7b31c6badc1fc3090cc163e499faf5/weibel},
      booktitle = {Extended {Abstracts} of {CSCW} 2012},
      interhash = {55b518677c38ff3e4f7800628bfcd3aa},
      intrahash = {0f7b31c6badc1fc3090cc163e499faf5},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = feb,
      projects = {Tap-and-play, paper-digital},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {A {Pen}-{Based} {Toolkit} for {Authoring} {Collaborative} {Language} {Activities}},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] B. Signer, N. Weibel, A. Ispas, and M. C. Norrie, “Advanced Authoring of Paper-Digital Systems: Introducing Templates and Variable Content Elements for Interactive Paper Publishing,” Journal of Multimedia Tools and Applications, 2012.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{signer2012advanced,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {other},
      author = {Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir and Ispas, Adriana and Norrie, Moira C.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2758399f5e103a67853edc2aa96c95457/weibel},
      interhash = {9f9601fcddd55fb2d5aedc6730f7f4de},
      intrahash = {758399f5e103a67853edc2aa96c95457},
      journal = {Journal of Multimedia Tools and Applications},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = aug,
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Advanced {Authoring} of {Paper}-{Digital} {Systems}: {Introducing} {Templates} and {Variable} {Content} {Elements} for {Interactive} {Paper} {Publishing}},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [PDF] [URL] N. Weibel, A. Fouse, C. Emmenegger, W. Friedman, E. Hutchins, and J. Hollan, “Digital pen and paper practices in observational research,” in Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, 2012, pp. 1331-1340.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2012digital,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Fouse, Adam and Emmenegger, Colleen and Friedman, Whitney and Hutchins, Edwin and Hollan, James},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2db330cde63bb0c1711e6aef946c9b88a/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {SIGCHI} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {963ff8947d07ed5e0c112506ed81e7f0},
      intrahash = {db330cde63bb0c1711e6aef946c9b88a},
      keywords = {imported},
      pages = {1331--1340},
      projects = {chronoviz, boeing},
      publisher = {ACM},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Digital pen and paper practices in observational research},
      url = {http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=2208590},
      urldate = {2016-08-22},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [URL] A. Satyanarayan, N. Weibel, and J. Hollan, “Using Overlays to Support Collaborative Interaction with Display Walls,” in Proceedings of the 2012 ACM International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces, New York, NY, USA, 2012, pp. 105-108.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Large-scale display walls, and the high-resolution visualizations they support, promise to become ubiquitous. Natural interaction with them, especially in collaborative environments, is increasingly important and yet remains an on-going challenge. Part of the problem is a resolution mismatch between low-resolution input devices and high-resolution display walls. In addition, enabling concurrent use by multiple users is difficult – for example, how would this large workspace be managed for multiple users and what novel collaborative interactions could occur? In this paper, we present an overlay interface element superimposed on wall-display applications to help constrain interaction, focus attention on subsections of a display wall, and facilitate a collaborative multi-user workflow.

    @inproceedings{satyanarayan_using_2012,
      abstract = {Large-scale display walls, and the high-resolution visualizations they support, promise to become ubiquitous. Natural interaction with them, especially in collaborative environments, is increasingly important and yet remains an on-going challenge. Part of the problem is a resolution mismatch between low-resolution input devices and high-resolution display walls. In addition, enabling concurrent use by multiple users is difficult - for example, how would this large workspace be managed for multiple users and what novel collaborative interactions could occur? In this paper, we present an overlay interface element superimposed on wall-display applications to help constrain interaction, focus attention on subsections of a display wall, and facilitate a collaborative multi-user workflow.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Satyanarayan, Arvind and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/24ad085241d9fd0067dadb8acf6a177bb/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2012 {ACM} {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {User} {Interfaces}},
      doi = {10.1145/2166966.2166987},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/KU8XXZEW/Satyanarayan et al. - 2012 - Using Overlays to Support Collaborative Interactio.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {3bf1e2bf55bf3f66774acc08ce4cfdb6},
      intrahash = {4ad085241d9fd0067dadb8acf6a177bb},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1048-2},
      keywords = {displays, high-resolution interaction interaction, multi-scale multiuser ultra-scale},
      pages = {105--108},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{IUI} '12},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Using {Overlays} to {Support} {Collaborative} {Interaction} with {Display} {Walls}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2166966.2166987},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [URL] S. Scherer, N. Weibel, L. Morency, and S. Oviatt, “Multimodal Prediction of Expertise and Leadership in Learning Groups,” in Proceedings of the 1st International Workshop on Multimodal Learning Analytics, New York, NY, USA, 2012, p. 1:1–1:8.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    In his study, we investigate low level predictors from audio and writing modalities for the separation and identification of socially dominant leaders and experts within a study group. We use a multimodal dataset of situated computer assisted group learning tasks: Groups of three high-school students solve a number of mathematical problems in two separate sessions. In order to automatically identify the socially dominant student and expert in the group we analyze a number of prosodic and voice quality features as well as writing-based features. In this preliminary study we identify a number of promising acoustic and writing predictors for the disambiguation of leaders, experts and other students. We believe that this exploratory study reveals key opportunities for future analysis of multimodal learning analytics based on a combination of audio and writing signals.

    @inproceedings{scherer_multimodal_2012,
      abstract = {In his study, we investigate low level predictors from audio and writing modalities for the separation and identification of socially dominant leaders and experts within a study group. We use a multimodal dataset of situated computer assisted group learning tasks: Groups of three high-school students solve a number of mathematical problems in two separate sessions. In order to automatically identify the socially dominant student and expert in the group we analyze a number of prosodic and voice quality features as well as writing-based features. In this preliminary study we identify a number of promising acoustic and writing predictors for the disambiguation of leaders, experts and other students. We believe that this exploratory study reveals key opportunities for future analysis of multimodal learning analytics based on a combination of audio and writing signals.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Scherer, Stefan and Weibel, Nadir and Morency, Louis-Philippe and Oviatt, Sharon},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2110d9f0aa0f3d9c72b55e57244aaaf59/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 1st {International} {Workshop} on {Multimodal} {Learning} {Analytics}},
      doi = {10.1145/2389268.2389269},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/SCLRR59V/Scherer et al. - 2012 - Multimodal Prediction of Expertise and Leadership .pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {631d97ad229bd0f6a3a4cf8e52c658cf},
      intrahash = {110d9f0aa0f3d9c72b55e57244aaaf59},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1515-9},
      keywords = {analytics, learning multimodal speech, writing},
      note = {Workshop Paper},
      pages = {1:1--1:8},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{MLA} '12},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Multimodal {Prediction} of {Expertise} and {Leadership} in {Learning} {Groups}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2389268.2389269},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, A. Fouse, C. Emmenegger, S. Kimmich, and E. Hutchins, “Let’s Look at the Cockpit: Exploring Mobile Eye-tracking for Observational Research on the Flight Deck,” in Proceedings of the Symposium on Eye Tracking Research and Applications, New York, NY, USA, 2012, pp. 107-114.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    As part of our research on multimodal analysis and visualization of activity dynamics, we are exploring the integration of data produced by a variety of sensor technologies within ChronoViz, a tool aimed at supporting the simultaneous visualization of multiple streams of time series data. This paper reports on the integration of a mobile eye-tracking system with data streams collected from HD video cameras, microphones, digital pens, and simulation environments. We focus on the challenging environment of the commercial airline flight deck, analyzing the use of mobile eye tracking systems in aviation human factors and reporting on techniques and methods that can be applied in this and other domains in order to successfully collect, analyze and visualize eye-tracking data in combination with the array of data types supported by ChronoViz.

    @inproceedings{weibel_lets_2012,
      abstract = {As part of our research on multimodal analysis and visualization of activity dynamics, we are exploring the integration of data produced by a variety of sensor technologies within ChronoViz, a tool aimed at supporting the simultaneous visualization of multiple streams of time series data. This paper reports on the integration of a mobile eye-tracking system with data streams collected from HD video cameras, microphones, digital pens, and simulation environments. We focus on the challenging environment of the commercial airline flight deck, analyzing the use of mobile eye tracking systems in aviation human factors and reporting on techniques and methods that can be applied in this and other domains in order to successfully collect, analyze and visualize eye-tracking data in combination with the array of data types supported by ChronoViz.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Fouse, Adam and Emmenegger, Colleen and Kimmich, Sara and Hutchins, Edwin},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e4934cb38b4b0aee5f59fab29d07e3f7/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {Symposium} on {Eye} {Tracking} {Research} and {Applications}},
      doi = {10.1145/2168556.2168573},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/G9DNZJU4/Weibel et al. - 2012 - Let's Look at the Cockpit Exploring Mobile Eye-tr.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {0679a1ed228429987f76d083475262f3},
      intrahash = {e4934cb38b4b0aee5f59fab29d07e3f7},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1221-9},
      keywords = {ChronoViz, analysis, aviation ethnography, eye-tracking factors, human mobile observational research, video},
      pages = {107--114},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{ETRA} '12},
      shorttitle = {Let's {Look} at the {Cockpit}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Let's {Look} at the {Cockpit}: {Exploring} {Mobile} {Eye}-tracking for {Observational} {Research} on the {Flight} {Deck}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2168556.2168573},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, A. Fouse, C. Emmenegger, W. Friedman, E. Hutchins, and J. Hollan, “Digital Pen and Paper Practices in Observational Research,” in Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2012, pp. 1331-1340.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Researchers from many disciplines are taking advantage of increasingly inexpensive digital video to capture extensive records of human activity in real-world settings. The ability to record and share such data has created a critical moment in the practice and scope of behavioral research. While recent work is beginning to develop techniques for visualizing and interacting with integrated multimodal information collected during field research, navigating and analyzing these large datasets remains challenging and tools are especially needed to support the early stages of data exploration. In this paper we describe digital pen and paper practices in observational research and their integration with ChronoViz, a tool for annotating, visualizing, and analyzing multimodal data. The goal is to better support researchers both in the field, while collecting data, and later in the lab, during analysis. We document the co-evolution of notetaking practices and system features as 28 participants used the tool during an 18-month deployment.

    @inproceedings{weibel_digital_2012,
      abstract = {Researchers from many disciplines are taking advantage of increasingly inexpensive digital video to capture extensive records of human activity in real-world settings. The ability to record and share such data has created a critical moment in the practice and scope of behavioral research. While recent work is beginning to develop techniques for visualizing and interacting with integrated multimodal information collected during field research, navigating and analyzing these large datasets remains challenging and tools are especially needed to support the early stages of data exploration. In this paper we describe digital pen and paper practices in observational research and their integration with ChronoViz, a tool for annotating, visualizing, and analyzing multimodal data. The goal is to better support researchers both in the field, while collecting data, and later in the lab, during analysis. We document the co-evolution of notetaking practices and system features as 28 participants used the tool during an 18-month deployment.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Fouse, Adam and Emmenegger, Colleen and Friedman, Whitney and Hutchins, Edwin and Hollan, James},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2b99c094ceadda4a9720e001feb945540/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {SIGCHI} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/2207676.2208590},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/RAR5X3E9/Weibel et al. - 2012 - Digital Pen and Paper Practices in Observational R.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {963ff8947d07ed5e0c112506ed81e7f0},
      intrahash = {b99c094ceadda4a9720e001feb945540},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1015-4},
      keywords = {activity analysis, annotations, digital ethnography, interactive navigation, notes paper-digital video visualization,},
      pages = {1331--1340},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} '12},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Digital {Pen} and {Paper} {Practices} in {Observational} {Research}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2207676.2208590},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [URL] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “A Pen-based Toolkit for Authoring Collaborative Language Activities,” in Proceedings of the ACM 2012 Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work Companion, New York, NY, USA, 2012, pp. 269-270.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Hybrid paper-digital interfaces enabled by digital pens are a promising approach for supporting collaborative language, communication, and socialization activities. Digital pens enhance interaction with traditional paper content by playing and recording audio and recognizing handwriting and gestures. Currently, generating custom interactive paper documents involves some programming, limiting its use by many user groups (e.g., educators and families) who might especially benefit from application of hybrid paper-digital interfaces in their practices. To address this need, we developed an end-user Toolkit for Authoring Pen and Paper Language Activities (TAP & PLAY). End-users are able to quickly create custom interactive materials to support collocated interaction between children, teachers, and family members.

    @inproceedings{piper_pen-based_2012,
      abstract = {Hybrid paper-digital interfaces enabled by digital pens are a promising approach for supporting collaborative language, communication, and socialization activities. Digital pens enhance interaction with traditional paper content by playing and recording audio and recognizing handwriting and gestures. Currently, generating custom interactive paper documents involves some programming, limiting its use by many user groups (e.g., educators and families) who might especially benefit from application of hybrid paper-digital interfaces in their practices. To address this need, we developed an end-user Toolkit for Authoring Pen and Paper Language Activities (TAP \& PLAY). End-users are able to quickly create custom interactive materials to support collocated interaction between children, teachers, and family members.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/22631b772585cd7fa57a760c9c7956729/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {ACM} 2012 {Conference} on {Computer} {Supported} {Cooperative} {Work} {Companion}},
      doi = {10.1145/2141512.2141597},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/QTHIQZK7/Piper et al. - 2012 - A Pen-based Toolkit for Authoring Collaborative La.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {55b518677c38ff3e4f7800628bfcd3aa},
      intrahash = {2631b772585cd7fa57a760c9c7956729},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1051-2},
      keywords = {authoring, digital multimodal pen,},
      note = {Demo},
      pages = {269--270},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CSCW} '12},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {A {Pen}-based {Toolkit} for {Authoring} {Collaborative} {Language} {Activities}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2141512.2141597},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2012
    }
  • [URL] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. Hollan, “TAP & PLAY: An End-user Toolkit for Authoring Interactive Pen and Paper Language Activities,” in Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2012, pp. 149-158.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Hybrid paper-digital interfaces are a promising approach for supporting language activities. The familiarity of pen and paper makes it a particularly attractive media for many user groups, including young children. Digital pens enhance interaction with traditional paper content by playing and recording audio and recognizing handwriting and gestures. Currently, generating custom interactive paper documents involves some programming, limiting its use by many user groups (e.g., educators and families) who might especially benefit from application of hybrid paper-digital interfaces in their practices. To address this need, we developed an end-user Toolkit for Authoring Pen and Paper Language Activities (TAP & PLAY). This paper describes the iterative development of the toolkit, its accessibility for novice non-technical users, and use in three different contexts for early language learning. We demonstrate and document the system’s usability, generality, and utility for people who want to create and tailor their own custom interactive paper-based language activities.

    @inproceedings{piper_tap_2012,
      abstract = {Hybrid paper-digital interfaces are a promising approach for supporting language activities. The familiarity of pen and paper makes it a particularly attractive media for many user groups, including young children. Digital pens enhance interaction with traditional paper content by playing and recording audio and recognizing handwriting and gestures. Currently, generating custom interactive paper documents involves some programming, limiting its use by many user groups (e.g., educators and families) who might especially benefit from application of hybrid paper-digital interfaces in their practices. To address this need, we developed an end-user Toolkit for Authoring Pen and Paper Language Activities (TAP \& PLAY). This paper describes the iterative development of the toolkit, its accessibility for novice non-technical users, and use in three different contexts for early language learning. We demonstrate and document the system's usability, generality, and utility for people who want to create and tailor their own custom interactive paper-based language activities.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      annote = {Interactivity},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2406cd224eac1b143da214ef61fd42c31/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {SIGCHI} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/2207676.2207698},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/BQG6JCIQ/Piper et al. - 2012 - TAP & PLAY An End-user Toolkit for Authoring Inte.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {f6a1ced3cba9ba2e44fa51775e1f8492},
      intrahash = {406cd224eac1b143da214ef61fd42c31},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-1015-4},
      keywords = {activities, authoring children, digital end-user language learning pen, toolkit,},
      pages = {149--158},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} '12},
      shorttitle = {{TAP} \& {PLAY}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{TAP} \& {PLAY}: {An} {End}-user {Toolkit} for {Authoring} {Interactive} {Pen} and {Paper} {Language} {Activities}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2207676.2207698},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2012
    }

2011

  • [PDF] L. G. Cowan, N. Weibel, L. R. Pina, J. D. Hollan, and W. G. Griswold, “Ubiquitous Sketching for Social Media,” in Proc. MobileHCI 2011, 2011.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{cowan2011ubiquitous,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {other},
      author = {Cowan, Lisa G. and Weibel, Nadir and Pina, Laura R. and Hollan, James D. and Griswold, William G.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d35e14cdfc2767bcaae8d5315d2d3e45/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {MobileHCI} 2011},
      interhash = {0955928b2483f23c20307c3fd7f6ae95},
      intrahash = {d35e14cdfc2767bcaae8d5315d2d3e45},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      projects = {paper-digital, ubisketch},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Ubiquitous {Sketching} for {Social} {Media}},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [URL] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Write-N-Speak: Authoring Multimodal Digital-Paper Materials for Speech-Language Therapy,” ACM Trans. Access. Comput., vol. 4, iss. 1, p. 2:1–2:20, 2011.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Aphasia is characterized by a reduced ability to understand and/or generate speech and language. Speech-language therapy helps individuals with aphasia regain language and cope with changes in their communication abilities. The therapy process is largely paper-based, making multimodal digital pen technology a promising tool for supporting therapy activities. We report on ten months of field research where we examine the practice of speech-language therapy, implement Write-N-Speak, a digital-paper toolkit for end-user creation of custom therapy materials, and deploy this system for 12 weeks with one therapist-client dyad in a clinical setting. The therapist used Write-N-Speak to create a range of materials including custom interactive worksheets, photographs programmed with the client’s voice, and interactive stickers on household items to aid object recognition and naming. We conclude with a discussion of multimodal digital pen technology for this and other therapy activities.

    @article{piper_write-n-speak:_2011,
      abstract = {Aphasia is characterized by a reduced ability to understand and/or generate speech and language. Speech-language therapy helps individuals with aphasia regain language and cope with changes in their communication abilities. The therapy process is largely paper-based, making multimodal digital pen technology a promising tool for supporting therapy activities. We report on ten months of field research where we examine the practice of speech-language therapy, implement Write-N-Speak, a digital-paper toolkit for end-user creation of custom therapy materials, and deploy this system for 12 weeks with one therapist-client dyad in a clinical setting. The therapist used Write-N-Speak to create a range of materials including custom interactive worksheets, photographs programmed with the client’s voice, and interactive stickers on household items to aid object recognition and naming. We conclude with a discussion of multimodal digital pen technology for this and other therapy activities.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/207e1c3df23650528365b1931a79c2b22/weibel},
      doi = {10.1145/2039339.2039341},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/AAB7ERYA/Piper et al. - 2011 - Write-N-Speak Authoring Multimodal Digital-Paper .pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {d1f249784bb6d5023b5a835f6bf39e02},
      intrahash = {07e1c3df23650528365b1931a79c2b22},
      issn = {1936-7228},
      journal = {ACM Trans. Access. Comput.},
      keywords = {Communication adults, computing, interaction, multimodal older pen-based speech-language therapy,},
      month = nov,
      number = 1,
      pages = {2:1--2:20},
      shorttitle = {Write-{N}-{Speak}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Write-{N}-{Speak}: {Authoring} {Multimodal} {Digital}-{Paper} {Materials} for {Speech}-{Language} {Therapy}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2039339.2039341},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      volume = 4,
      year = 2011
    }
  • [PDF] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Write-N-Speak: Authoring Multimodal Digital-Paper Materials for Speech-Language Therapy,” ACM Transactions on Accessible Computing (TACCESS), 2011.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{piper2011writenspeak,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e2ded67b082110f3440b13141d7c6a62/weibel},
      interhash = {d1f249784bb6d5023b5a835f6bf39e02},
      intrahash = {e2ded67b082110f3440b13141d7c6a62},
      journal = {ACM Transactions on Accessible Computing (TACCESS)},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      projects = {paper-digital, write-n-speak, multimodal},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Write-{N}-{Speak}: {Authoring} {Multimodal} {Digital}-{Paper} {Materials} for {Speech}-{Language} {Therapy}},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [PDF] A. Fouse, N. Weibel, E. Hutchins, and J. D. Hollan, “ChronoViz: A System for Supporting Navigation of Time-coded Data,” in Extended Abstracts of CHI 2011, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Vancouver, Canada, 2011, pp. 299-304.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{fouse2011chronoviz,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Vancouver, Canada},
      area = {data_analysis, pervasive_sensing},
      author = {Fouse, Adam and Weibel, Nadir and Hutchins, Edwin and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/269e79b23240d2ae52fe7548676a72cd8/weibel},
      booktitle = {Extended {Abstracts} of {CHI} 2011, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {abcde7539c9ff5d0de07bb07dfa637a2},
      intrahash = {69e79b23240d2ae52fe7548676a72cd8},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {299--304},
      projects = {chronoviz},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{ChronoViz}: {A} {System} for {Supporting} {Navigation} of {Time}-coded {Data}},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [PDF] J. Steimle, N. Weibel, S. Olberding, M. Mühlhäuser, and J. D. Hollan, “PLink It: Paper-Based Links for Cross-Media Information Spaces,” in Extended Abstracts of CHI 2011, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Vancouver, Canada, 2011, pp. 1969-1974.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{steimle2011plink,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Vancouver, Canada},
      area = {other},
      author = {Steimle, Jürgen and Weibel, Nadir and Olberding, Simon and Mühlhäuser, Max and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2253ab60d744eb88c62f2d4a40d3793ac/weibel},
      booktitle = {Extended {Abstracts} of {CHI} 2011, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {a88bfe6390164ccf2559e17632210b0b},
      intrahash = {253ab60d744eb88c62f2d4a40d3793ac},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = may,
      pages = {1969--1974},
      projects = {paper-digital},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{PLink} {It}: {Paper}-{Based} {Links} for {Cross}-{Media} {Information} {Spaces}},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, A. Fouse, E. Hutchins, and J. D. Hollan, “Supporting an Integrated Paper-Digital Workflow for Observational Research,” in Proc. IUI 2011, International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces, Palo Alto, CA, USA, 2011, pp. 257-266.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2011supporting,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Palo Alto, CA, USA},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Fouse, Adam and Hutchins, Edwin and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/25d30122099e7f8817d8a0865710a96d1/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {IUI} 2011, {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {User} {Interfaces}},
      interhash = {79d9e3736c92dafdb77fdc57a48d3254},
      intrahash = {5d30122099e7f8817d8a0865710a96d1},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = feb,
      pages = {257--266},
      projects = {paper-digital, chronoviz},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Supporting an {Integrated} {Paper}-{Digital} {Workflow} for {Observational} {Research}},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [PDF] L. Gabutti, F. Nobile, V. Forni, F. Rigamonti, N. Weibel, and M. Burnier, “Development of an erythropoietin prescription simulator to improve abilities for the prescription of erythropoietin stimulating agents: Is it feasible?,” BMC Nephrol, 2011.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{gabutti2011development,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {data_analysis},
      author = {Gabutti, Luca and Nobile, Filippo and Forni, Valentina and Rigamonti, Fabio and Weibel, Nadir and Burnier, Michel},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e665f27176edac6877626b745531238b/weibel},
      interhash = {961687d4773a59bc0ece6085f24c056d},
      intrahash = {e665f27176edac6877626b745531238b},
      journal = {BMC Nephrol},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = feb,
      projects = {nephrology, tools},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T08:35:13.000+0100},
      title = {Development of an erythropoietin prescription simulator to improve abilities for the prescription of erythropoietin stimulating agents: {Is} it feasible?},
      year = 2011
    }
  • L. Gabutti, F. Nobile, V. Forni, F. Rigamonti, N. Weibel, and M. Burnier, “Development of an erythropoietin prescription simulator to improve abilities for the prescription of erythropoietin stimulating agents: is it feasible?,” BMC nephrology, vol. 12, p. 11, 2011.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    BACKGROUND: The increasing use of erythropoietins with long half-lives and the tendency to lengthen the administration interval to monthly injections call for raising awareness on the pharmacokinetics and risks of new erythropoietin stimulating agents (ESA). Their pharmacodynamic complexity and individual variability limit the possibility of attaining comprehensive clinical experience. In order to help physicians acquiring prescription abilities, we have built a prescription computer model to be used both as a simulator and education tool. METHODS: The pharmacokinetic computer model was developed using Visual Basic on Excel and tested with 3 different ESA half-lives (24, 48 and 138 hours) and 2 administration intervals (weekly vs. monthly). Two groups of 25 nephrologists were exposed to the six randomised combinations of half-life and administration interval. They were asked to achieve and maintain, as precisely as possible, the haemoglobin target of 11-12 g/dL in a simulated naïve patient. Each simulation was repeated twice, with or without randomly generated bleeding episodes. RESULTS: The simulation using an ESA with a half-life of 138 hours, administered monthly, compared to the other combinations of half-lives and administration intervals, showed an overshooting tendency (percentages of Hb values \textgreater 13 g/dL 15.8 ± 18.3 vs. 6.9 ± 12.2; P \textless 0.01), which was quickly corrected with experience. The prescription ability appeared to be optimal with a 24 hour half-life and weekly administration (ability score indexing values in the target 1.52 ± 0.70 vs. 1.24 ± 0.37; P \textless 0.05). The monthly prescription interval, as suggested in the literature, was accompanied by less therapeutic adjustments (4.9 ± 2.2 vs. 8.2 ± 4.9; P \textless 0.001); a direct correlation between haemoglobin variability and number of therapy modifications was found (P \textless 0.01). CONCLUSIONS: Computer-based simulations can be a useful tool for improving ESA prescription abilities among nephrologists by raising awareness about the pharmacokinetic characteristics of the various ESAs and recognizing the factors that influence haemoglobin variability.

    @article{gabutti_development_2011,
      abstract = {BACKGROUND: The increasing use of erythropoietins with long half-lives and the tendency to lengthen the administration interval to monthly injections call for raising awareness on the pharmacokinetics and risks of new erythropoietin stimulating agents (ESA). Their pharmacodynamic complexity and individual variability limit the possibility of attaining comprehensive clinical experience. In order to help physicians acquiring prescription abilities, we have built a prescription computer model to be used both as a simulator and education tool.
    METHODS: The pharmacokinetic computer model was developed using Visual Basic on Excel and tested with 3 different ESA half-lives (24, 48 and 138 hours) and 2 administration intervals (weekly vs. monthly). Two groups of 25 nephrologists were exposed to the six randomised combinations of half-life and administration interval. They were asked to achieve and maintain, as precisely as possible, the haemoglobin target of 11-12 g/dL in a simulated naïve patient. Each simulation was repeated twice, with or without randomly generated bleeding episodes.
    RESULTS: The simulation using an ESA with a half-life of 138 hours, administered monthly, compared to the other combinations of half-lives and administration intervals, showed an overshooting tendency (percentages of Hb values {\textgreater} 13 g/dL 15.8 ± 18.3 vs. 6.9 ± 12.2; P {\textless} 0.01), which was quickly corrected with experience. The prescription ability appeared to be optimal with a 24 hour half-life and weekly administration (ability score indexing values in the target 1.52 ± 0.70 vs. 1.24 ± 0.37; P {\textless} 0.05). The monthly prescription interval, as suggested in the literature, was accompanied by less therapeutic adjustments (4.9 ± 2.2 vs. 8.2 ± 4.9; P {\textless} 0.001); a direct correlation between haemoglobin variability and number of therapy modifications was found (P {\textless} 0.01).
    CONCLUSIONS: Computer-based simulations can be a useful tool for improving ESA prescription abilities among nephrologists by raising awareness about the pharmacokinetic characteristics of the various ESAs and recognizing the factors that influence haemoglobin variability.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Gabutti, Luca and Nobile, Filippo and Forni, Valentina and Rigamonti, Fabio and Weibel, Nadir and Burnier, Michel},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2c2f291ad40e251106d6b78666aeeaf48/weibel},
      doi = {10.1186/1471-2369-12-11},
      file = {Full Text:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/MESQCNLJ/Gabutti et al. - 2011 - Development of an erythropoietin prescription simu.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {961687d4773a59bc0ece6085f24c056d},
      intrahash = {c2f291ad40e251106d6b78666aeeaf48},
      issn = {1471-2369},
      journal = {BMC nephrology},
      keywords = {Biological, Computer Erythropoietin, Feasibility Hemoglobins, Humans, Models, Prescriptions Simulation, Studies,},
      language = {eng},
      month = feb,
      pages = 11,
      pmcid = {PMC3055807},
      pmid = {21332992},
      shorttitle = {Development of an erythropoietin prescription simulator to improve abilities for the prescription of erythropoietin stimulating agents},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Development of an erythropoietin prescription simulator to improve abilities for the prescription of erythropoietin stimulating agents: is it feasible?},
      volume = 12,
      year = 2011
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, B. Signer, M. C. Norrie, H. Hofstetter, H. Jetter, and H. Reiterer, “PaperSketch: A Paper-Digital Collaborative Remote Sketching Tool,” in Proc. IUI 2011, International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces, Palo Alto, CA, USA, 2011, pp. 155-164.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2011papersketch,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Palo Alto, CA, USA},
      area = {other},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Signer, Beat and Norrie, Moira C. and Hofstetter, Hermann and Jetter, Hans-Christian and Reiterer, Harald},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/25a38ddb551b68c8fefef2e7240378eea/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {IUI} 2011, {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {User} {Interfaces}},
      interhash = {dfca4ffacb5eb7b40ac37e3e10a9a162},
      intrahash = {5a38ddb551b68c8fefef2e7240378eea},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = feb,
      pages = {155--164},
      projects = {paper-digital, papersketch},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{PaperSketch}: {A} {Paper}-{Digital} {Collaborative} {Remote} {Sketching} {Tool}},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [URL] A. Fouse, N. Weibel, E. Hutchins, and J. D. Hollan, “ChronoViz: A System for Supporting Navigation of Time-coded Data,” in CHI ’11 Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2011, pp. 299-304.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    We present ChronoViz, a system to aid annotation, visualization, navigation, and analysis of multimodal time-coded data. Exploiting interactive paper technology, ChronoViz also integrates researcher’s paper notes into the composite data set. Researchers can navigate data in multiple ways, taking advantage of synchronized visualizations and annotations. The goal is to decrease the time and effort required to analyze multimodal data by providing direct indexing and flexible mechanisms to control data exploration.

    @inproceedings{fouse_chronoviz:_2011,
      abstract = {We present ChronoViz, a system to aid annotation, visualization, navigation, and analysis of multimodal time-coded data. Exploiting interactive paper technology, ChronoViz also integrates researcher's paper notes into the composite data set. Researchers can navigate data in multiple ways, taking advantage of synchronized visualizations and annotations. The goal is to decrease the time and effort required to analyze multimodal data by providing direct indexing and flexible mechanisms to control data exploration.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Fouse, Adam and Weibel, Nadir and Hutchins, Edwin and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2ed759d10c51b677656fa68739c94edf7/weibel},
      booktitle = {{CHI} '11 {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/1979742.1979706},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/K7DXDGMB/Fouse et al. - 2011 - ChronoViz A System for Supporting Navigation of T.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {abcde7539c9ff5d0de07bb07dfa637a2},
      intrahash = {ed759d10c51b677656fa68739c94edf7},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-0268-5},
      keywords = {behavioral digital interaction interactive multimodal paper, research, visualization,},
      note = {Demo},
      pages = {299--304},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '11},
      shorttitle = {{ChronoViz}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{ChronoViz}: {A} {System} for {Supporting} {Navigation} of {Time}-coded {Data}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1979742.1979706},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [URL] L. G. Cowan, N. Weibel, L. R. Pina, J. D. Hollan, and W. G. Griswold, “Ubiquitous Sketching for Social Media,” in Proceedings of the 13th International Conference on Human Computer Interaction with Mobile Devices and Services, New York, NY, USA, 2011, pp. 395-404.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Digital social media have transformed how we communicate and manage our relationships. Despite its portability, sketching as a social medium has been largely left behind. Given sketching’s unique affordances for visual communication this absence is a real loss. Sketches convey visuo-spatial ideas directly, require minimal detail to render concepts, and show the peculiarities of handwriting. Sketching holds the promise to enrich how we communicate, and its ubiquity is critical for sharing information at opportune moments. We present the results of an exploratory field study of ubiquitous sketching for social media, documenting users’ experiences with UbiSketch. This system integrates digital pens, paper, and mobile phones to support the transmission of paper sketches to online services. We learned that UbiSketch enabled participants to leverage sketching’s unique affordances, that ubiquitous sketching creates a synergy with the practice of posting context-dependent information, and that it broadens and deepens social interaction.

    @inproceedings{cowan_ubiquitous_2011,
      abstract = {Digital social media have transformed how we communicate and manage our relationships. Despite its portability, sketching as a social medium has been largely left behind. Given sketching's unique affordances for visual communication this absence is a real loss. Sketches convey visuo-spatial ideas directly, require minimal detail to render concepts, and show the peculiarities of handwriting. Sketching holds the promise to enrich how we communicate, and its ubiquity is critical for sharing information at opportune moments. We present the results of an exploratory field study of ubiquitous sketching for social media, documenting users' experiences with UbiSketch. This system integrates digital pens, paper, and mobile phones to support the transmission of paper sketches to online services. We learned that UbiSketch enabled participants to leverage sketching's unique affordances, that ubiquitous sketching creates a synergy with the practice of posting context-dependent information, and that it broadens and deepens social interaction.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Cowan, Lisa G. and Weibel, Nadir and Pina, Laura R. and Hollan, James D. and Griswold, William G.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2bec2179b94f47818e3fccd44ca8059f8/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 13th {International} {Conference} on {Human} {Computer} {Interaction} with {Mobile} {Devices} and {Services}},
      doi = {10.1145/2037373.2037433},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/HJTTEPXU/Cowan et al. - 2011 - Ubiquitous Sketching for Social Media.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {0955928b2483f23c20307c3fd7f6ae95},
      intrahash = {bec2179b94f47818e3fccd44ca8059f8},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-0541-9},
      keywords = {communication, interactive media, paper, sketching social},
      pages = {395--404},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{MobileHCI} '11},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Ubiquitous {Sketching} for {Social} {Media}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2037373.2037433},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, A. Fouse, E. Hutchins, and J. D. Hollan, “Supporting an Integrated Paper-digital Workflow for Observational Research,” in Proceedings of the 16th International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces, New York, NY, USA, 2011, pp. 257-266.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    The intertwining of everyday life and computation, along with a new generation of inexpensive digital recording devices and storage facilities, is revolutionizing our ability to collect and analyze human activity data. Such ubiquitous data collection has an exciting potential to augment human cognition and radically improve information-intensive work. In this paper we introduce a system to aid the process of data collection and analysis during observational research by providing non-intrusive automatic capture of paper-based annotations. The system exploits current note-taking practices and incorporates digital pen technology. We describe the development, deployment and use of the system for interactive visualization and annotation of multiple stream of video and other types of time-based data.

    @inproceedings{weibel_supporting_2011,
      abstract = {The intertwining of everyday life and computation, along with a new generation of inexpensive digital recording devices and storage facilities, is revolutionizing our ability to collect and analyze human activity data. Such ubiquitous data collection has an exciting potential to augment human cognition and radically improve information-intensive work. In this paper we introduce a system to aid the process of data collection and analysis during observational research by providing non-intrusive automatic capture of paper-based annotations. The system exploits current note-taking practices and incorporates digital pen technology. We describe the development, deployment and use of the system for interactive visualization and annotation of multiple stream of video and other types of time-based data.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Fouse, Adam and Hutchins, Edwin and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/24da0558d5acb220f851474a6756cc87a/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 16th {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {User} {Interfaces}},
      doi = {10.1145/1943403.1943443},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/F6VKAMFV/Weibel et al. - 2011 - Supporting an Integrated Paper-digital Workflow fo.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {79d9e3736c92dafdb77fdc57a48d3254},
      intrahash = {4da0558d5acb220f851474a6756cc87a},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-0419-1},
      keywords = {analysis digital interactive observational pens, research, video visualization,},
      pages = {257--266},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{IUI} '11},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Supporting an {Integrated} {Paper}-digital {Workflow} for {Observational} {Research}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1943403.1943443},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [URL] J. Steimle, N. Weibel, S. Olberding, M. Mühlhäuser, and J. D. Hollan, “PLink: Paper-based Links for Cross-media Information Spaces,” in CHI ’11 Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2011, pp. 1969-1974.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    PLink is a system for integrating physical and computer desktops by creating paper links to digital resources. PLink leverages diverse formats of physical paper, ranging from tiny stickers that can be easily incorporated into traditional paper media to very large deskpad sheets that make the physical desktop partially interactive. We present PLink and initial results from a multi-week field study.

    @inproceedings{steimle_plink:_2011,
      abstract = {PLink is a system for integrating physical and computer desktops by creating paper links to digital resources. PLink leverages diverse formats of physical paper, ranging from tiny stickers that can be easily incorporated into traditional paper media to very large deskpad sheets that make the physical desktop partially interactive. We present PLink and initial results from a multi-week field study.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Steimle, Jürgen and Weibel, Nadir and Olberding, Simon and Mühlhäuser, Max and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/29c03c8a4dad8a205bbff1528ebb5f09b/weibel},
      booktitle = {{CHI} '11 {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/1979742.1979885},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/ZEP5XQHR/Steimle et al. - 2011 - PLink Paper-based Links for Cross-media Informati.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {23dd7f2edbdc8215d3e4636cb1deb662},
      intrahash = {9c03c8a4dad8a205bbff1528ebb5f09b},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-0268-5},
      keywords = {deskpad, document, information interactive linking management, paper,},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {1969--1974},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '11},
      shorttitle = {{PLink}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{PLink}: {Paper}-based {Links} for {Cross}-media {Information} {Spaces}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1979742.1979885},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2011
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, B. Signer, M. C. Norrie, H. Hofstetter, H. Jetter, and H. Reiterer, “PaperSketch: A Paper-digital Collaborative Remote Sketching Tool,” in Proceedings of the 16th International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces, New York, NY, USA, 2011, pp. 155-164.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Pen and paper support the rapid production of sketches. However, the paper interface is not always optimal for collaborative sketching as seen in brainstorming sessions where multiple parties would often like to communicate and participate in the sketching synchronously. Novel interactive paper solutions may provide the answer by bridging the paper-digital divide and allowing users to sketch on paper simultaneously while capturing the actions digitally. We present an analysis of collaborative sketching activities in working environments with remote participation. After highlighting the importance of paper for natural interaction in these settings, we introduce PaperSketch, an interactive paper-digital tool for collaborative remote sketching. We discuss the collaborative development of ideas based on the prototype and outline how important feedback issues have been addressed by utilising spatial constraints and multimodal features.

    @inproceedings{weibel_papersketch:_2011,
      abstract = {Pen and paper support the rapid production of sketches. However, the paper interface is not always optimal for collaborative sketching as seen in brainstorming sessions where multiple parties would often like to communicate and participate in the sketching synchronously. Novel interactive paper solutions may provide the answer by bridging the paper-digital divide and allowing users to sketch on paper simultaneously while capturing the actions digitally. We present an analysis of collaborative sketching activities in working environments with remote participation. After highlighting the importance of paper for natural interaction in these settings, we introduce PaperSketch, an interactive paper-digital tool for collaborative remote sketching. We discuss the collaborative development of ideas based on the prototype and outline how important feedback issues have been addressed by utilising spatial constraints and multimodal features.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Signer, Beat and Norrie, Moira C. and Hofstetter, Hermann and Jetter, Hans-Christian and Reiterer, Harald},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/22b7338f5c670a6cc68b0baae469dc13c/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 16th {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {User} {Interfaces}},
      doi = {10.1145/1943403.1943428},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/GKSQVYHH/Weibel et al. - 2011 - PaperSketch A Paper-digital Collaborative Remote .pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {dfca4ffacb5eb7b40ac37e3e10a9a162},
      intrahash = {2b7338f5c670a6cc68b0baae469dc13c},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-0419-1},
      keywords = {Skype collaboration, interactive paper, remote sketching,},
      pages = {155--164},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{IUI} '11},
      shorttitle = {{PaperSketch}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{PaperSketch}: {A} {Paper}-digital {Collaborative} {Remote} {Sketching} {Tool}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1943403.1943428},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2011
    }

2010

  • [PDF] N. Weibel, A. M. Piper, and J. D. Hollan, “Exploring Pen and Paper Interaction with High-resolution Wall Displays,” in Extended Abstracts of UIST 2010, ACM symposium on User Interface Software and Technology, New York, NY, USA, 2010, pp. 455-456.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2010exploring,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      area = {other},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Piper, Anne Marie and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/273eec783be709524c90a2f71b7b52e8b/weibel},
      booktitle = {Extended {Abstracts} of {UIST} 2010, {ACM} symposium on {User} {Interface} {Software} and {Technology}},
      interhash = {6d331fc78aa439952aeee69cd203336d},
      intrahash = {73eec783be709524c90a2f71b7b52e8b},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      pages = {455--456},
      projects = {interactions, hiperwall},
      series = {{UIST} '10},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Exploring {Pen} and {Paper} {Interaction} with {High}-resolution {Wall} {Displays}},
      year = 2010
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, A. M. Piper, and J. D. Hollan, “HIPerPaper: Introducing Pen and Paper Interfaces for Ultra-scale Wall Displays,” in Extended Abstracts of UIST 2010, ACM symposium on User Interface Software and Technology, New York, NY, USA, 2010, pp. 407-408.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2010hiperpaper,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      area = {other},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Piper, Anne Marie and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/210019452a2191705aacbed17a84422b9/weibel},
      booktitle = {Extended {Abstracts} of {UIST} 2010, {ACM} symposium on {User} {Interface} {Software} and {Technology}},
      interhash = {d1d1b84cb99b3fa9795e7959330c45b8},
      intrahash = {10019452a2191705aacbed17a84422b9},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      pages = {407--408},
      projects = {interactions, hiperwall},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{HIPerPaper}: {Introducing} {Pen} and {Paper} {Interfaces} for {Ultra}-scale {Wall} {Displays}},
      year = 2010
    }
  • [PDF] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Introducing Multimodal Paper-Digital Interfaces for Speech-Language Therapy,” in Proc. ASSETS 2010, 12th International ACM SIGACCESS Conference on Computers and Accessibility, Orlando, FL, USA, 2010, pp. 203-210.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{piper2010introducing,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Orlando, FL, USA},
      area = {ubicomp_health},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f6595674c5d63ba82c2dc978715e6167/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {ASSETS} 2010, 12th {International} {ACM} {SIGACCESS} {Conference} on {Computers} and {Accessibility}},
      interhash = {fc43a6eae9acba668e4053d95ea721d1},
      intrahash = {f6595674c5d63ba82c2dc978715e6167},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      note = {Best Paper Award},
      pages = {203--210},
      projects = {write-n-speak, tap-and-play},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Introducing {Multimodal} {Paper}-{Digital} {Interfaces} for {Speech}-{Language} {Therapy}},
      year = 2010
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, L. G. Cowan, L. R. Pina, W. G. Griswold, and J. D. Hollan, “Enabling Social Interactions through Real-time Sketch-based Communication,” in Extended Abstracts of UIST 2010, ACM symposium on User Interface Software and Technology, New York, NY, USA, 2010, pp. 405-406.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2010enabling,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      area = {other},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Cowan, Lisa G. and Pina, Laura R. and Griswold, William G. and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/258a03d9a4725d505286ab7d0b83eed0c/weibel},
      booktitle = {Extended {Abstracts} of {UIST} 2010, {ACM} symposium on {User} {Interface} {Software} and {Technology}},
      interhash = {75db12289680288ae17271c5895ad495},
      intrahash = {58a03d9a4725d505286ab7d0b83eed0c},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      pages = {405--406},
      projects = {paper-digital, ubisketch},
      timestamp = {2017-01-24T09:09:37.000+0100},
      title = {Enabling {Social} {Interactions} through {Real}-time {Sketch}-based {Communication}},
      year = 2010
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, L. G. Cowan, L. R. Pina, W. G. Griswold, and J. D. Hollan, “Enabling Social Interactions Through Real-time Sketch-based Communication,” in Adjunct Proceedings of the 23Nd Annual ACM Symposium on User Interface Software and Technology, New York, NY, USA, 2010, pp. 405-406.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    We present UbiSketch, a tool for ubiquitous real-time sketch-based communication. We describe the UbiSketch system, which enables people to create doodles, drawings, and notes with digital pens and paper and publish them quickly and easily via their mobile phones to social communication channels, such as Facebook, Twitter, and email. The natural paper-based social interaction enabled by UbiSketch has the potential to enrich current mobile communication practices.

    @inproceedings{weibel_enabling_2010,
      abstract = {We present UbiSketch, a tool for ubiquitous real-time sketch-based communication. We describe the UbiSketch system, which enables people to create doodles, drawings, and notes with digital pens and paper and publish them quickly and easily via their mobile phones to social communication channels, such as Facebook, Twitter, and email. The natural paper-based social interaction enabled by UbiSketch has the potential to enrich current mobile communication practices.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Cowan, Lisa G. and Pina, Laura R. and Griswold, William G. and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2446f5871377937e5edb4069f33c0291c/weibel},
      booktitle = {Adjunct {Proceedings} of the 23Nd {Annual} {ACM} {Symposium} on {User} {Interface} {Software} and {Technology}},
      doi = {10.1145/1866218.1866242},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/SBFB8L8D/Weibel et al. - 2010 - Enabling Social Interactions Through Real-time Ske.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {75db12289680288ae17271c5895ad495},
      intrahash = {446f5871377937e5edb4069f33c0291c},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-0462-7},
      keywords = {communication, digital interactive mobile networks paper, pen, phone, sketching, social},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {405--406},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{UIST} '10},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Enabling {Social} {Interactions} {Through} {Real}-time {Sketch}-based {Communication}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1866218.1866242},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2010
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, A. M. Piper, and J. D. Hollan, “HIPerPaper: Introducing Pen and Paper Interfaces for Ultra-scale Wall Displays,” in Adjunct Proceedings of the 23Nd Annual ACM Symposium on User Interface Software and Technology, New York, NY, USA, 2010, pp. 407-408.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    While recent advances in graphics, display, and computer hardware support ultra-scale visualizations of a tremendous amount of data sets, mechanisms for interacting with this information on large high-resolution wall displays are still under investigation. Different issues in terms of user interface, ergonomics, multi-user interaction, and system flexibility arise while facing ultra-scale wall displays and none of the introduced approaches fully address them. We introduce HIPerPaper, a novel digital pen and paper interface that enables natural interaction with the HIPerSpace wall, a 31.8 by 7.5 foot tiled wall display of 268,720,000 pixels. HIPerPaper provides a flexible, portable, and inexpensive medium for interacting with large high-resolution wall displays.

    @inproceedings{weibel_hiperpaper:_2010,
      abstract = {While recent advances in graphics, display, and computer hardware support ultra-scale visualizations of a tremendous amount of data sets, mechanisms for interacting with this information on large high-resolution wall displays are still under investigation. Different issues in terms of user interface, ergonomics, multi-user interaction, and system flexibility arise while facing ultra-scale wall displays and none of the introduced approaches fully address them. We introduce HIPerPaper, a novel digital pen and paper interface that enables natural interaction with the HIPerSpace wall, a 31.8 by 7.5 foot tiled wall display of 268,720,000 pixels. HIPerPaper provides a flexible, portable, and inexpensive medium for interacting with large high-resolution wall displays.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Piper, Anne Marie and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2c2a2438aa06f2c4e3273435cc25ad35e/weibel},
      booktitle = {Adjunct {Proceedings} of the 23Nd {Annual} {ACM} {Symposium} on {User} {Interface} {Software} and {Technology}},
      doi = {10.1145/1866218.1866243},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/VQEUIZIC/Weibel et al. - 2010 - HIPerPaper Introducing Pen and Paper Interfaces f.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {d1d1b84cb99b3fa9795e7959330c45b8},
      intrahash = {c2a2438aa06f2c4e3273435cc25ad35e},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-0462-7},
      keywords = {and display interfaces, paper, pen wall},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {407--408},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{UIST} '10},
      shorttitle = {{HIPerPaper}},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{HIPerPaper}: {Introducing} {Pen} and {Paper} {Interfaces} for {Ultra}-scale {Wall} {Displays}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1866218.1866243},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2010
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, A. M. Piper, and J. D. Hollan, “Exploring Pen and Paper Interaction with High-resolution Wall Displays,” in Adjunct Proceedings of the 23Nd Annual ACM Symposium on User Interface Software and Technology, New York, NY, USA, 2010, pp. 455-456.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    We introduce HIPerPaper, a novel digital pen and paper interface that enables natural interaction with a 31.8 by 7.5 foot tiled wall display of 268,720,000 pixels. HIPerPaper provides a flexible, portable, and inexpensive medium for interacting with large high-resolution wall displays. While the size and resolution of such displays allow visualization of data sets of a scale not previously possible, mechanisms for interacting with wall displays remain challenging. HIPerPaper enables multiple concurrent users to select, move, scale, and rotate objects on a high-dimension wall display.

    @inproceedings{weibel_exploring_2010,
      abstract = {We introduce HIPerPaper, a novel digital pen and paper interface that enables natural interaction with a 31.8 by 7.5 foot tiled wall display of 268,720,000 pixels. HIPerPaper provides a flexible, portable, and inexpensive medium for interacting with large high-resolution wall displays. While the size and resolution of such displays allow visualization of data sets of a scale not previously possible, mechanisms for interacting with wall displays remain challenging. HIPerPaper enables multiple concurrent users to select, move, scale, and rotate objects on a high-dimension wall display.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Piper, Anne Marie and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2f3e9c100554a00faa7fa951295e7c2c2/weibel},
      booktitle = {Adjunct {Proceedings} of the 23Nd {Annual} {ACM} {Symposium} on {User} {Interface} {Software} and {Technology}},
      doi = {10.1145/1866218.1866268},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/TCG64HDG/Weibel et al. - 2010 - Exploring Pen and Paper Interaction with High-reso.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {6d331fc78aa439952aeee69cd203336d},
      intrahash = {f3e9c100554a00faa7fa951295e7c2c2},
      isbn = {978-1-4503-0462-7},
      keywords = {digital display paper, pen, wall},
      note = {Poster},
      pages = {455--456},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{UIST} '10},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Exploring {Pen} and {Paper} {Interaction} with {High}-resolution {Wall} {Displays}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1866218.1866268},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2010
    }
  • [URL] A. M. Piper, N. Weibel, and J. D. Hollan, “Introducing Multimodal Paper-digital Interfaces for Speech-language Therapy,” in Proceedings of the 12th International ACM SIGACCESS Conference on Computers and Accessibility, New York, NY, USA, 2010, pp. 203-210.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    After a stroke or brain injury, it may be more difficult to understand language and communicate with others. Speech-language therapy may help an individual regain language and cope with changes in their communication abilities. Our research examines the process of speech-language therapy with an emphasis on the practices of therapists working with adults with aphasia and apraxia of speech. This paper presents findings from field work undertaken to inform the design of a mixed paper-digital interface prototype using multimodal digital pens. We describe and analyze therapists’ initial reactions to the system and present two case studies of use by older adults undergoing speech-language therapy. We discuss the utility of multimodal paper-digital interfaces to assist therapy and describe our vision of a system to help therapists independently create custom interactive paper materials for their clients.

    @inproceedings{piper_introducing_2010,
      abstract = {After a stroke or brain injury, it may be more difficult to understand language and communicate with others. Speech-language therapy may help an individual regain language and cope with changes in their communication abilities. Our research examines the process of speech-language therapy with an emphasis on the practices of therapists working with adults with aphasia and apraxia of speech. This paper presents findings from field work undertaken to inform the design of a mixed paper-digital interface prototype using multimodal digital pens. We describe and analyze therapists' initial reactions to the system and present two case studies of use by older adults undergoing speech-language therapy. We discuss the utility of multimodal paper-digital interfaces to assist therapy and describe our vision of a system to help therapists independently create custom interactive paper materials for their clients.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Piper, Anne Marie and Weibel, Nadir and Hollan, James D.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e8f9a47b729cfdd286d25535c93c9b5f/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 12th {International} {ACM} {SIGACCESS} {Conference} on {Computers} and {Accessibility}},
      doi = {10.1145/1878803.1878840},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/3PNGW24L/Piper et al. - 2010 - Introducing Multimodal Paper-digital Interfaces fo.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {fc43a6eae9acba668e4053d95ea721d1},
      intrahash = {e8f9a47b729cfdd286d25535c93c9b5f},
      isbn = {978-1-60558-881-0},
      keywords = {adults, communication, computing, interaction, multimodal older pen-based speech-language therapy},
      pages = {203--210},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{ASSETS} '10},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Introducing {Multimodal} {Paper}-digital {Interfaces} for {Speech}-language {Therapy}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1878803.1878840},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2010
    }

2008

  • [PDF] M. Liwicki, K. Schumacher, A. Dengel, N. Weibel, B. Signer, and M. C. Norrie, “Semantic eInk – Pen and Paper-based Interaction with the Semantic Desktop,” in Proc. DAS 2008, Workshop on Document Analysis Systems, Nara, Japan, 2008.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{liwicki2008semantic,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Nara, Japan},
      area = {other},
      author = {Liwicki, Marcus and Schumacher, Kinga and Dengel, Andreas and Weibel, Nadir and Signer, Beat and Norrie, Moira C.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/245f60de23e47b8fd1e750e3519bf4746/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {DAS} 2008, {Workshop} on {Document} {Analysis} {Systems}},
      interhash = {aea168e14ae2fcf6027e187fea602dea},
      intrahash = {45f60de23e47b8fd1e750e3519bf4746},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      projects = {paper-digital},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Semantic {eInk} - {Pen} and {Paper}-based {Interaction} with the {Semantic} {Desktop}},
      year = 2008
    }
  • [PDF] M. Liwicki, K. Schumacher, A. Dengel, N. Weibel, B. Signer, and M. C. Norrie, “Pen and Paper-based Interaction with the Semantic Desktop,” in Proc. DAS 2008, Workshop on Document Analysis Systems, Nara, Japan, 2008.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{liwicki2008paperbased,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Nara, Japan},
      area = {other},
      author = {Liwicki, Marcus and Schumacher, Kinga and Dengel, Andreas and Weibel, Nadir and Signer, Beat and Norrie, Moira C.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/26d633f0854695bda6ffcee74a968b597/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {DAS} 2008, {Workshop} on {Document} {Analysis} {Systems}},
      interhash = {a7670a0e24ca0121930461c25e2b7a24},
      intrahash = {6d633f0854695bda6ffcee74a968b597},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = sep,
      projects = {paper-digital},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Pen and {Paper}-based {Interaction} with the {Semantic} {Desktop}},
      year = 2008
    }
  • C. Decurtins, M. C. Norrie, E. Reuss, and N. Weibel, “AwareNews – A Context-Aware Peripheral News and Awareness Display,” in Proc. IE 2008, 4th International Conference on Intelligent Environments, Seattle, WA, USA, 2008, pp. 1-8.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{decurtins_awarenews_2008,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {Seattle, WA, USA},
      author = {Decurtins, Corsin and Norrie, Moira C. and Reuss, Elke and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2ffd4a9b7878304210c0bb788fb19a86a/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {IE} 2008, 4th {International} {Conference} on {Intelligent} {Environments}},
      interhash = {52cdbb9b20309aed0a357c4aefe0eba7},
      intrahash = {ffd4a9b7878304210c0bb788fb19a86a},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jul,
      pages = {1 --8},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {{AwareNews} - {A} {Context}-{Aware} {Peripheral} {News} and {Awareness} {Display}},
      year = 2008
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, A. Ispas, B. Signer, and M. C. Norrie, “PaperProof: A Paper-Digital Proof-Editing System,” in Extended Abstracts of CHI 2008, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Florence, Italy, 2008, pp. 2349-2354.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2008paperproof,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Florence, Italy},
      area = {other},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and {Adriana Ispas} and {Beat Signer} and {Moira C. Norrie}},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2c37b64fede9f0c30745f8ef60383d5be/weibel},
      booktitle = {Extended {Abstracts} of {CHI} 2008, {ACM} {Conference} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      interhash = {0b33fe2e0a1d5031b7543a331ced777b},
      intrahash = {c37b64fede9f0c30745f8ef60383d5be},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = apr,
      pages = {2349--2354},
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{PaperProof}: {A} {Paper}-{Digital} {Proof}-{Editing} {System}},
      year = 2008
    }
  • [PDF] [URL] M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “Interactive paper as a reading medium in digital libraries,” in International Conference on Theory and Practice of Digital Libraries, 2008, pp. 232-243.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{norrie2008interactive,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {other},
      author = {Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2de1463153a231bc6090ac9b47fd0cd47/weibel},
      booktitle = {International {Conference} on {Theory} and {Practice} of {Digital} {Libraries}},
      interhash = {d56c46d7f0283f843f2496ad0f6d0305},
      intrahash = {de1463153a231bc6090ac9b47fd0cd47},
      keywords = {imported},
      pages = {232--243},
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks},
      publisher = {Springer},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Interactive paper as a reading medium in digital libraries},
      url = {http://link.springer.com/10.1007%2F978-3-540-87599-4_24},
      urldate = {2016-08-22},
      year = 2008
    }
  • [PDF] [URL] C. Decurtins, M. C. Norrie, E. Reuss, and N. Weibel, “AwareNews—A context-aware, ambient news service,” in Intelligent Environments, 2008 IET 4th International Conference on, 2008, pp. 1-8.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{decurtins2008awarenewsa,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {other},
      author = {Decurtins, Corsin and Norrie, Moira C. and Reuss, Elke and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/23bcbf3887df5c97ce20676ff91ad308c/weibel},
      booktitle = {Intelligent {Environments}, 2008 {IET} 4th {International} {Conference} on},
      interhash = {2514b57a5aebf4cbf313d5d626bcceee},
      intrahash = {3bcbf3887df5c97ce20676ff91ad308c},
      keywords = {awarenews},
      pages = {1--8},
      projects = {awarenews},
      publisher = {IET},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{AwareNews}—{A} context-aware, ambient news service},
      url = {http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/xpls/abs_all.jsp?arnumber=4629801},
      urldate = {2016-08-22},
      year = 2008
    }
  • [URL] M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “Interactive Paper As a Reading Medium in Digital Libraries,” in Proceedings of the 12th European Conference on Research and Advanced Technology for Digital Libraries, Berlin, Heidelberg, 2008, pp. 232-243.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    In digital libraries, much of the reading activity is still done on printed copies of documents. We show how digital pen and paper technologies can be used to support readers by automatically creating interactive paper versions of digital documents during the printing process that enable users to activate embedded hyperlinks to other documents and services from printed versions. The approach uses a special printer driver that allows information about hyperlinks to be extracted and stored at print time. Users can then activate hyperlinks in the printed document with a digital pen.

    @inproceedings{norrie_interactive_2008,
      abstract = {In digital libraries, much of the reading activity is still done on printed copies of documents. We show how digital pen and paper technologies can be used to support readers by automatically creating interactive paper versions of digital documents during the printing process that enable users to activate embedded hyperlinks to other documents and services from printed versions. The approach uses a special printer driver that allows information about hyperlinks to be extracted and stored at print time. Users can then activate hyperlinks in the printed document with a digital pen.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {Berlin, Heidelberg},
      author = {Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2e6598dcb3e8c5d079c8d43cdf4b96d56/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 12th {European} {Conference} on {Research} and {Advanced} {Technology} for {Digital} {Libraries}},
      doi = {10.1007/978-3-540-87599-4_24},
      interhash = {d56c46d7f0283f843f2496ad0f6d0305},
      intrahash = {e6598dcb3e8c5d079c8d43cdf4b96d56},
      isbn = {978-3-540-87598-7},
      keywords = {imported},
      pages = {232--243},
      publisher = {Springer-Verlag},
      series = {{ECDL} '08},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Interactive {Paper} {As} a {Reading} {Medium} in {Digital} {Libraries}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-3-540-87599-4_24},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2008
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, A. Ispas, B. Signer, and M. C. Norrie, “Paperproof: A Paper-digital Proof-editing System,” in CHI ’08 Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, New York, NY, USA, 2008, pp. 2349-2354.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    We present PaperProof, a paper-digital proof-editing application that allows users to edit digital documents by means of gesture-based mark-up of their printed versions. This enables users to switch seamlessly back and forth between paper and digital instances of a document throughout the document lifecycle, working with whichever medium is preferred for a given task. Importantly, by maintaining a logical mapping between the printed and digital instances, editing operations on paper can later be integrated into the digital document even if other users have edited the digital version in parallel. The system is based on Anoto digital pen and paper technology and is implemented using the iPaper framework for interactive paper.

    @inproceedings{weibel_paperproof:_2008,
      abstract = {We present PaperProof, a paper-digital proof-editing application that allows users to edit digital documents by means of gesture-based mark-up of their printed versions. This enables users to switch seamlessly back and forth between paper and digital instances of a document throughout the document lifecycle, working with whichever medium is preferred for a given task. Importantly, by maintaining a logical mapping between the printed and digital instances, editing operations on paper can later be integrated into the digital document even if other users have edited the digital version in parallel. The system is based on Anoto digital pen and paper technology and is implemented using the iPaper framework for interactive paper.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Ispas, Adriana and Signer, Beat and Norrie, Moira C.},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/22960d15345d6da41b4968c9450a2eeea/weibel},
      booktitle = {{CHI} '08 {Extended} {Abstracts} on {Human} {Factors} in {Computing} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1145/1358628.1358682},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/RP9KKQ9Q/Weibel et al. - 2008 - Paperproof A Paper-digital Proof-editing System.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {0b33fe2e0a1d5031b7543a331ced777b},
      intrahash = {2960d15345d6da41b4968c9450a2eeea},
      isbn = {978-1-60558-012-8},
      keywords = {and digital document gesture-based interactive interface, life-cycle, paper, pen proof-editing},
      note = {Demo},
      pages = {2349--2354},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{CHI} {EA} '08},
      shorttitle = {Paperproof},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Paperproof: {A} {Paper}-digital {Proof}-editing {System}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1358628.1358682},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2008
    }

2007

  • [PDF] M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, M. Grossniklaus, R. Belotti, C. Decurtins, and N. Weibel, “Context-Aware Platform for Mobile Data Management,” ACM/Baltzer Journal on Wireless Networks (WINET), 2007.
    [Bibtex]
    @article{norrie2007contextaware,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      area = {other},
      author = {Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Grossniklaus, Michael and Belotti, Rudi and Decurtins, Corsin and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2db8b470f316b9bfc9014504b69bf4c88/weibel},
      interhash = {bf32af4576854f04bab8ccb367f6e64d},
      intrahash = {db8b470f316b9bfc9014504b69bf4c88},
      journal = {ACM/Baltzer Journal on Wireless Networks (WINET)},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      projects = {edfest},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Context-{Aware} {Platform} for {Mobile} {Data} {Management}},
      year = 2007
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, B. Signer, P. Ponti, and M. C. Norrie, “PaperProof: A Paper-Digital Proof-Editing System,” in Proc. CoPADD 2007, 2nd International Workshop on Collaborating over Paper and Digital Documents, London, United Kingdom, 2007.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2007paperproof,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {London, United Kingdom},
      area = {other},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and {Beat Signer} and {Patrick Ponti} and {Moira C. Norrie}},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2b917488a0a7eabacc1062bf590a1e2e2/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {CoPADD} 2007, 2nd {International} {Workshop} on {Collaborating} over {Paper} and {Digital} {Documents}},
      interhash = {1acd1b68514d2b50a4c506324cb98ef9},
      intrahash = {b917488a0a7eabacc1062bf590a1e2e2},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {{PaperProof}: {A} {Paper}-{Digital} {Proof}-{Editing} {System}},
      year = 2007
    }
  • [PDF] M. Grossniklaus, M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “Producing Interactive Paper Documents based on Multi-Channel Content Publishing,” in Proc. AXMEDIS 2007, 3rd International Conference on Automated Production of Cross Media Content for Multi-channel Distribution, Barcelona, Spain, 2007, pp. 89-96.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{michaelgrossniklaus2007producing,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Barcelona, Spain},
      area = {other},
      author = {{Michael Grossniklaus} and {Moira C. Norrie} and {Beat Signer} and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2758056c93a2d861aaaa67c478da0f9c6/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {AXMEDIS} 2007, 3rd {International} {Conference} on {Automated} {Production} of {Cross} {Media} {Content} for {Multi}-channel {Distribution}},
      interhash = {f96cbabc5baaffee9694bdc31153bdaf},
      intrahash = {758056c93a2d861aaaa67c478da0f9c6},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      pages = {89 -- 96},
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Producing {Interactive} {Paper} {Documents} based on {Multi}-{Channel} {Content} {Publishing}},
      year = 2007
    }
  • [URL] M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, M. Grossniklaus, R. Belotti, C. Decurtins, and N. Weibel, “Context-aware Platform for Mobile Data Management,” Wirel. Netw., vol. 13, iss. 6, pp. 855-870, 2007.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Interaction design is a major issue for mobile information systems in terms of not only the choice of input/output channels and presentation of information, but also the application of context-awareness. To support experimentation with these factors, we have developed platforms to support the rapid prototyping of multi-channel, multi-modal, context-aware applications. The Java-based platform presented here is based on an integration of a cross-media link server and an object-oriented framework for advanced content publishing, along with a Client Controller and Context Engine. We also describe how this platform was used to develop a mobile tourist information system for an international arts festival where interaction was based on a combination of interactive paper and speech output.

    @article{norrie_context-aware_2007,
      abstract = {Interaction design is a major issue for mobile information systems in terms of not only the choice of input/output channels and presentation of information, but also the application of context-awareness. To support experimentation with these factors, we have developed platforms to support the rapid prototyping of multi-channel, multi-modal, context-aware applications. The Java-based platform presented here is based on an integration of a cross-media link server and an object-oriented framework for advanced content publishing, along with a Client Controller and Context Engine. We also describe how this platform was used to develop a mobile tourist information system for an international arts festival where interaction was based on a combination of interactive paper and speech output.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Grossniklaus, Michael and Belotti, Rudi and Decurtins, Corsin and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2b74a87fa711998fa9b617d671bab300c/weibel},
      doi = {10.1007/s11276-006-9858-y},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/RZLTK8BY/Norrie et al. - 2007 - Context-aware Platform for Mobile Data Management.pdf:application/pdf},
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      intrahash = {b74a87fa711998fa9b617d671bab300c},
      issn = {1022-0038},
      journal = {Wirel. Netw.},
      keywords = {context-awareness, information interactive mobile paper, prototyping publishing, rapid systems, web},
      month = dec,
      number = 6,
      pages = {855--870},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Context-aware {Platform} for {Mobile} {Data} {Management}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11276-006-9858-y},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      volume = 13,
      year = 2007
    }
  • [PDF] N. Weibel, M. C. Norrie, and B. Signer, “A Model for Mapping between Printed and Digital Document Instances,” in Proc. DocEng 2007, ACM Symposium on Document Engineering, Winnipeg, Canada, 2007, pp. 19-28.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{weibel2007model,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Winnipeg, Canada},
      area = {other},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and {Moira C. Norrie} and {Beat Signer}},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2093275897c3e81ca0a494b2af09beca7/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {DocEng} 2007, {ACM} {Symposium} on {Document} {Engineering}},
      interhash = {77147cede55946ab3a12954bf22d9209},
      intrahash = {093275897c3e81ca0a494b2af09beca7},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = aug,
      pages = {19--28},
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {A {Model} for {Mapping} between {Printed} and {Digital} {Document} {Instances}},
      year = 2007
    }
  • [URL] N. Weibel, M. C. Norrie, and B. Signer, “A Model for Mapping Between Printed and Digital Document Instances,” in Proceedings of the 2007 ACM Symposium on Document Engineering, New York, NY, USA, 2007, pp. 19-28.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    The first steps towards bridging the paper-digital divide have been achieved with the development of a range of technologies that allow printed documents to be linked to digital content and services. However, the static nature of paper and limited structural information encoded in classical paginated formats make it difficult to map between parts of a printed instance of a document and logical elements of a digital instance of the same document, especially taking document revisions into account. We present a solution to this problem based on a model that combines metadata of the digital and printed instances to enable a seamless mapping between digital documents and their physical counterparts on paper. We also describe how the model was used to develop iDoc, a framework that supports the authoring and publishing of interactive paper documents.

    @inproceedings{weibel_model_2007,
      abstract = {The first steps towards bridging the paper-digital divide have been achieved with the development of a range of technologies that allow printed documents to be linked to digital content and services. However, the static nature of paper and limited structural information encoded in classical paginated formats make it difficult to map between parts of a printed instance of a document and logical elements of a digital instance of the same document, especially taking document revisions into account. We present a solution to this problem based on a model that combines metadata of the digital and printed instances to enable a seamless mapping between digital documents and their physical counterparts on paper. We also describe how the model was used to develop iDoc, a framework that supports the authoring and publishing of interactive paper documents.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Weibel, Nadir and Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/25970d5a6d0576259c83357c9ad9c06d5/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2007 {ACM} {Symposium} on {Document} {Engineering}},
      doi = {10.1145/1284420.1284428},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/RIM64MFF/Weibel et al. - 2007 - A Model for Mapping Between Printed and Digital Do.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {77147cede55946ab3a12954bf22d9209},
      intrahash = {5970d5a6d0576259c83357c9ad9c06d5},
      isbn = {978-1-59593-776-6},
      keywords = {description document documents integration, interactive languages, model, page paper, structured},
      pages = {19--28},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{DocEng} '07},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {A {Model} for {Mapping} {Between} {Printed} and {Digital} {Document} {Instances}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1284420.1284428},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2007
    }
  • [URL] M. Grossniklaus, M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “Producing Interactive Paper Documents Based on Multi-Channel Content Publishing,” in Proceedings of the Third International Conference on Automated Production of Cross Media Content for Multi-Channel Distribution, Washington, DC, USA, 2007, pp. 89-96.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Digital pen and paper technologies provide the basis for linking digital content and services to printed materials in the form of interactive paper publications. To realise the potential of these technologies, it is important to develop platforms and tools that can support the large-scale publishing of interactive paper documents. We show how an extensible content management system that was developed to support context-aware publishing was used for the production of interactive paper documents. The publishing process consists of two phases and requires one channel to support the production of the document together with cross-media link definitions and a second channel to support interaction with the document.

    @inproceedings{grossniklaus_producing_2007,
      abstract = {Digital pen and paper technologies provide the basis for linking digital content and services to printed materials in the form of interactive paper publications. To realise the potential of these technologies, it is important to develop platforms and tools that can support the large-scale publishing of interactive paper documents. We show how an extensible content management system that was developed to support context-aware publishing was used for the production of interactive paper documents. The publishing process consists of two phases and requires one channel to support the production of the document together with cross-media link definitions and a second channel to support interaction with the document.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {Washington, DC, USA},
      author = {Grossniklaus, Michael and Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/269378ea2687279fa21037d37ff05a878/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the {Third} {International} {Conference} on {Automated} {Production} of {Cross} {Media} {Content} for {Multi}-{Channel} {Distribution}},
      doi = {10.1109/AXMEDIS.2007.32},
      interhash = {f96cbabc5baaffee9694bdc31153bdaf},
      intrahash = {69378ea2687279fa21037d37ff05a878},
      isbn = {978-0-7695-3030-7},
      keywords = {imported},
      pages = {89--96},
      publisher = {IEEE Computer Society},
      series = {{AXMEDIS} '07},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Producing {Interactive} {Paper} {Documents} {Based} on {Multi}-{Channel} {Content} {Publishing}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1109/AXMEDIS.2007.32},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2007
    }

2006

  • [PDF] M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “Print-n-Link: Weaving the Paper Web,” in Proc. DocEng 2006, ACM Symposium on Document Engineering, Amsterdam, The Netherlands, 2006, pp. 89-96.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{moiracnorrie2006printnlink,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Amsterdam, The Netherlands},
      area = {other},
      author = {{Moira C. Norrie} and {Beat Signer} and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2ff5c32c2b37a54358b4701b551432c0c/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {DocEng} 2006, {ACM} {Symposium} on {Document} {Engineering}},
      interhash = {9ab44f613c79f4de8b3e31d2fa5f777b},
      intrahash = {ff5c32c2b37a54358b4701b551432c0c},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = oct,
      pages = {89--96},
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Print-n-{Link}: {Weaving} the {Paper} {Web}},
      year = 2006
    }
  • [PDF] M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “General Framework for the Rapid Development of Interactive Paper Applications,” in Proc. CoPADD 2006, 1st International Workshop on Collaborating over Paper and Digital Documents, Banff, Canada, 2006, pp. 9-12.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{norrie2006general,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Banff, Canada},
      area = {other},
      author = {Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2c6bb70a4614f41e39880792947944e30/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {CoPADD} 2006, 1st {International} {Workshop} on {Collaborating} over {Paper} and {Digital} {Documents}},
      interhash = {9d9116dcd1bb6423db041e3fa9703fc8},
      intrahash = {c6bb70a4614f41e39880792947944e30},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = nov,
      pages = {9--12},
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {General {Framework} for the {Rapid} {Development} of {Interactive} {Paper} {Applications}},
      year = 2006
    }
  • [PDF] B. Signer, M. C. Norrie, M. Grossniklaus, R. Belotti, C. Decurtins, and N. Weibel, “Paper-Based Mobile Access to Databases,” in Demo Proc. SIGMOD 2006, ACM International Conference on Management of Data, Chicago, IL, USA, 2006, pp. 763-765.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{signer2006paperbased,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Chicago, IL, USA},
      area = {other},
      author = {Signer, Beat and Norrie, Moira C. and Grossniklaus, Michael and Belotti, Rudi and Decurtins, Corsin and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/27d7b1563b2500583bd20c816566993d2/weibel},
      booktitle = {Demo {Proc}. {SIGMOD} 2006, {ACM} {International} {Conference} on {Management} of {Data}},
      interhash = {40f0f607bfd726adad19e40e7fdc5563},
      intrahash = {7d7b1563b2500583bd20c816566993d2},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = jun,
      pages = {763--765},
      projects = {paper-digital, paperworks, edfest},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Paper-{Based} {Mobile} {Access} to {Databases}},
      year = 2006
    }
  • [PDF] M. Grossniklaus, M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “Putting Location-Based Services on the Map,” in Proc. W2GIS 2006, International Symposium on Web and Wireless Geographical Information Systems, Hong Kong, China, 2006, pp. 1-11.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{grossniklaus2006putting,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Hong Kong, China},
      area = {other},
      author = {Grossniklaus, Michael and Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2aabe902a7779a9a281fdc952253e1716/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {W}2GIS 2006, {International} {Symposium} on {Web} and {Wireless} {Geographical} {Information} {Systems}},
      interhash = {0b2ef3c53f99ed79eb0b211170bda660},
      intrahash = {aabe902a7779a9a281fdc952253e1716},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = dec,
      pages = {1--11},
      projects = {edfest},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {Putting {Location}-{Based} {Services} on the {Map}},
      year = 2006
    }
  • M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “General framework for the rapid development of interactive paper applications,” in Proc. CoPADD, 2006, pp. 9-12.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{norrie_general_2006,
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      author = {Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2b03f35c4707216f8569b8f6e9d9f8beb/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {CoPADD}},
      file = {Full Text:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/VPT8ECWU/Norrie et al. - 2006 - General framework for the rapid development of int.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {9d9116dcd1bb6423db041e3fa9703fc8},
      intrahash = {b03f35c4707216f8569b8f6e9d9f8beb},
      keywords = {imported},
      note = {Workshop Paper},
      pages = {9--12},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {General framework for the rapid development of interactive paper applications},
      volume = 6,
      year = 2006
    }
  • [URL] M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “Print-n-link: Weaving the Paper Web,” in Proceedings of the 2006 ACM Symposium on Document Engineering, New York, NY, USA, 2006, pp. 34-43.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Citations form the basis for a web of scientific publications. Search engines, embedded hyperlinks and digital libraries all simplify the task of finding publications of interest on the web and navigating to cited publications or web sites. However the actual reading of publications often takes place on paper and frequently on the move. We present a system Print-n-Link that uses technologies for interactive paper to enhance the reading process by enabling users to access digital information and/or searches for cited documents from a printed version of a publication using a digital pen for interaction. A special virtual printer driver automatically generates links from paper to digital services during the printing process based on an analysis of PDF documents. Depending on the user setting and interaction gesture, the system may retrieve metadata about the citation and inform the user through an audio channel or directly display the cited document on the user’s screen.

    @inproceedings{norrie_print-n-link:_2006,
      abstract = {Citations form the basis for a web of scientific publications. Search engines, embedded hyperlinks and digital libraries all simplify the task of finding publications of interest on the web and navigating to cited publications or web sites. However the actual reading of publications often takes place on paper and frequently on the move. We present a system Print-n-Link that uses technologies for interactive paper to enhance the reading process by enabling users to access digital information and/or searches for cited documents from a printed version of a publication using a digital pen for interaction. A special virtual printer driver automatically generates links from paper to digital services during the printing process based on an analysis of PDF documents. Depending on the user setting and interaction gesture, the system may retrieve metadata about the citation and inform the user through an audio channel or directly display the cited document on the user's screen.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d69bc04590d01ddfb28340dc55c9cb03/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2006 {ACM} {Symposium} on {Document} {Engineering}},
      doi = {10.1145/1166160.1166175},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/DPWYUEPT/Norrie et al. - 2006 - Print-n-link Weaving the Paper Web.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {9ab44f613c79f4de8b3e31d2fa5f777b},
      intrahash = {d69bc04590d01ddfb28340dc55c9cb03},
      isbn = {978-1-59593-515-1},
      keywords = {citation digital document integration interactive library, management, paper,},
      pages = {34--43},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{DocEng} '06},
      shorttitle = {Print-n-link},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Print-n-link: {Weaving} the {Paper} {Web}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1166160.1166175},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2006
    }
  • [URL] B. Signer, M. C. Norrie, M. Grossniklaus, R. Belotti, C. Decurtins, and N. Weibel, “Paper-based Mobile Access to Databases,” in Proceedings of the 2006 ACM SIGMOD International Conference on Management of Data, New York, NY, USA, 2006, pp. 763-765.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Our demonstration is a paper-based interactive guide for visitors to the world’s largest international arts festival that was developed as part of a project investigating new forms of context-aware information delivery and interaction in mobile environments. Information stored in a database is accessed from a set of interactive paper documents, including a printed festival brochure, a city map and a bookmark. Active areas are defined within the documents and selection of these using a special digital pen causes the corresponding query request along with context data to be sent to a festival application database and the response is returned to the visitor in the form of generated speech output. In addition to paper-based information browsing and transactions such as ticket booking, the digital pen can also be applied for data capture of event ratings and handwritten comments on events. The system integrates three main database components – a cross-media information platform, a content management framework for multi-channel context-aware publishing of data and the festival application database.

    @inproceedings{signer_paper-based_2006,
      abstract = {Our demonstration is a paper-based interactive guide for visitors to the world's largest international arts festival that was developed as part of a project investigating new forms of context-aware information delivery and interaction in mobile environments. Information stored in a database is accessed from a set of interactive paper documents, including a printed festival brochure, a city map and a bookmark. Active areas are defined within the documents and selection of these using a special digital pen causes the corresponding query request along with context data to be sent to a festival application database and the response is returned to the visitor in the form of generated speech output. In addition to paper-based information browsing and transactions such as ticket booking, the digital pen can also be applied for data capture of event ratings and handwritten comments on events. The system integrates three main database components - a cross-media information platform, a content management framework for multi-channel context-aware publishing of data and the festival application database.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {New York, NY, USA},
      author = {Signer, Beat and Norrie, Moira C. and Grossniklaus, Michael and Belotti, Rudi and Decurtins, Corsin and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2988c55c42c50d30e1dcde68dc8348bc5/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 2006 {ACM} {SIGMOD} {International} {Conference} on {Management} of {Data}},
      doi = {10.1145/1142473.1142581},
      file = {ACM Full Text PDF:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/BME9I9VX/Signer et al. - 2006 - Paper-based Mobile Access to Databases.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {40f0f607bfd726adad19e40e7fdc5563},
      intrahash = {988c55c42c50d30e1dcde68dc8348bc5},
      isbn = {978-1-59593-434-5},
      keywords = {guide, information interactive interface, mobile paper, publishing system, tourist voice web},
      note = {Demo},
      pages = {763--765},
      publisher = {ACM},
      series = {{SIGMOD} '06},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Paper-based {Mobile} {Access} to {Databases}},
      url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1142473.1142581},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2006
    }
  • [URL] M. Grossniklaus, M. C. Norrie, B. Signer, and N. Weibel, “Putting Location-based Services on the Map,” in Proceedings of the 6th International Conference on Web and Wireless Geographical Information Systems, Berlin, Heidelberg, 2006, pp. 1-11.
    [Abstract] [Bibtex]

    Location-based services for users on the move provide a convenient means of filtering information based on current geographical position. However users also often want to retrieve or capture information associated with past or future locations. We show how new technologies for interactive paper can be used to augment conventional paper maps with location-based services using a combination of user tracking and pointing to the map to specify location.

    @inproceedings{grossniklaus_putting_2006,
      abstract = {Location-based services for users on the move provide a convenient means of filtering information based on current geographical position. However users also often want to retrieve or capture information associated with past or future locations. We show how new technologies for interactive paper can be used to augment conventional paper maps with location-based services using a combination of user tracking and pointing to the map to specify location.},
      added-at = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      address = {Berlin, Heidelberg},
      author = {Grossniklaus, Michael and Norrie, Moira C. and Signer, Beat and Weibel, Nadir},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/2d00d087d30c68e431c5e4c294219003b/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proceedings of the 6th {International} {Conference} on {Web} and {Wireless} {Geographical} {Information} {Systems}},
      doi = {10.1007/11935148_1},
      file = {Submitted Version:/Users/weibel/Zotero/storage/IVYCTBXH/Grossniklaus et al. - 2006 - Putting Location-based Services on the Map.pdf:application/pdf},
      interhash = {0b2ef3c53f99ed79eb0b211170bda660},
      intrahash = {d00d087d30c68e431c5e4c294219003b},
      isbn = {978-3-540-49466-9},
      keywords = {imported},
      pages = {1--11},
      publisher = {Springer-Verlag},
      series = {W2GIS'06},
      timestamp = {2019-02-18T07:11:07.000+0100},
      title = {Putting {Location}-based {Services} on the {Map}},
      url = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/11935148_1},
      urldate = {2018-12-06},
      year = 2006
    }

2005

  • [PDF] A. Lombardoni, M. C. Norrie, N. Weibel, A. Vogelsang, and M. Althaus, “A Systematic Approach to the Development of E-Commerce Sites for Mass Customization,” in Proc. EEE ’05, IEEE International Conference on e-Technology, e-Commerce and e-Service, Hong Kong, China, 2005, pp. 246-249.
    [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{lombardoni2005systematic,
      added-at = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      address = {Hong Kong, China},
      area = {other},
      author = {Lombardoni, Andrea and Norrie, Moira C. and Weibel, Nadir and Vogelsang, Axel and Althaus, Mathias},
      biburl = {https://www.bibsonomy.org/bibtex/20b57d6a28319e8cf31360e4986cd26dd/weibel},
      booktitle = {Proc. {EEE} '05, {IEEE} {International} {Conference} on e-{Technology}, e-{Commerce} and e-{Service}},
      interhash = {185c07e9c0228f19905ce733a6bdb575},
      intrahash = {0b57d6a28319e8cf31360e4986cd26dd},
      keywords = {imported},
      month = mar,
      pages = {246--249},
      projects = {e-commerce},
      timestamp = {2016-08-25T16:21:42.000+0200},
      title = {A {Systematic} {Approach} to the {Development} of {E}-{Commerce} {Sites} for {Mass} {Customization}},
      year = 2005
    }

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