The ACM CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems is the premier international conference of Human-Computer Interaction. Workshops are held the weekend before the start of the conference, on Saturday and Sunday, 21-22 April 2018. Workshops are a gathering place for attendees with shared interests to meet in the context of a focused and interactive discussion. They are a great way to discuss emerging and important topics with leaders in the field and a great place to connect with people working in similar areas.
Workshops are organized independently by people from academy and industry. Submission information can be found on the websites of the workshops.
We encourage everyone participating in CHI 2018 to consider attending workshops.
Xinru Page, Bentley University, USA
Nithya Sambasivan, Google, USA
Johannes Schöning, University of Bremen, Germany
List of Workshops
Two Day Workshops
- W01: HCIxDementia Workshop: Engaging People Living with Dementia
- W02: The Body as Starting Point: Exploring Inside and Around Body Boundaries for Body-Centric Computing Design
- W03: (Un)Acceptable!?! — Re-thinking the Social Acceptability of Emerging Technologies
- W04: “Grand Visions” for Post-Capitalist Human-Computer Interaction
- W05: A Short Workshop on Next Steps Towards Long Term Self Tracking
- W06: Chinese CHI 2018 Workshop
- W07: Data Visualization on Mobile Devices
- W08: Data-Driven Educational Game Design
- W09: Design For Sexual Wellbeing
- W10: Designing Recipes for Digital Food Futures
- W11: Disruptive Improvisations: Making Use of Non-Deterministic Art Practices in HCI
- W12: HCI Outdoors: Understanding Human-Computer Interaction in the Outdoors
- W13: Inclusive Educational Technologies: Emerging Opportunities for People with Visual Impairments
- W14: Internet of Tangible Things: Workshop on Tangible Interaction with the Internet of Things
- W15: Mid-Air Haptics for Control Interfaces
- W16: Moving beyond a “one-size fits all” approach: Exploring Individual Differences in Privacy
- W17: Reshaping Touch Communication: An Interdisciplinary Research Agenda
- W18: Secret Lives of Data Publics: Mixed Reality Smart City Interfaces
- W19: Sensemaking in a Senseless World
- W20: SmartObjects: Sixth Workshop on Interacting with Smart Objects
- W21: Understanding “Bad Actors” Online
- W22: Brain-Computer Interfaces for Artistic Expression
- W23: Bridging a Bridge: Bringing Two HCI Communities Together
- W24: Designing Interactions for the Ageing Populations
- W25 Developing a Community of Practice to Support Global HCI Education
- W26: Experience Design meets Service Design – Method Clash or Marriage?
- W27: Exploring Participatory Design Methods to Engage with Arab Communities
- W28: HCI for Blockchain: Studying, Designing, Critiquing and Envisioning Distributed Ledger Technologies
W29: I Know That I Could Use Some Data…But Should I? Ethical Issues in the Use of Research Data
- W30: Interacting with Autonomous Vehicles: Learning from other Domains
- W31: Living Labs: Measuring Human Experience in the Built Environment
- W32: Maker Movements, Do-It-Yourself Cultures and Participatory Design: Implications for HCI Research.
- W33: Novel Interaction Techniques for Collaboration in VR
- W34: Rethinking Interaction: From Instrumental Interaction to Human-Computer Partnerships
- W35: The 2nd Workshop on Hacking and Making at Time-Bounded Events: Current Trends and Next Steps in Research and Event Design
- W36: The General Data Protection Regulation: An opportunity for the CHI community?
- W37: Untold Stories: Working with Third Sector Organisations
- W:38 Voice-based Conversational UX Studies and Design
List of Symposia
Two Day Symposia
- S04: 3rd Symposium on Computing and Mental Health: Understanding, Engaging, and Delighting Users
- S05: Asian CHI Symposium: Emerging HCI Research Collection
Two Day Workshops
W01: HCIxDementia Workshop: Engaging People Living with Dementia
The second CHI HCIxDementia workshop will focus on engagement with and by people living with dementia. Through interactions with local community organizations and people living with dementia, workshop attendees will gain a greater understanding of complexities of the condition and recognize design possibilities.
Amanda Lazar, University of Maryland, College Park, USA
Austin L. Toombs, Purdue University, USA
Kellie Morrissey, Newcastle University, England
Gail Kenning, University of Technology Sydney, Australia
Jennifer Boger, University of Waterloo, Canada
Rens Brankaert, Eindhoven University of Technology, Netherlands
W02: The Body as Starting Point: Exploring Inside and Around Body Boundaries for Body-Centric Computing Design
A practical 2-day design-research workshop to (1) explore through knowledge overviews and design exercises how understanding internal systems (from gut to hormones) can affect design of interactive systems for the body -from play to rehab and from this, (2) to explore an in-body-centric HCI research agenda
m.c. schraefel, wellthLab, University of Southampton, UK
Elise van den Hoven, School of Software, FEIT UTS, Australia
Josh Andres, IBM Research Australia and Exertion Games Lab, RMIT University, Australia
W03: (Un)Acceptable!?! — Re-thinking the Social Acceptability of Emerging Technologies
“Does this look weird?” Join fellow academics and practitioners to discuss the importance and manifestations of social acceptability with respect to emerging computing technologies. Our aim is to develop a unified and present-day conceptualization of social acceptability as it applies to the domain of human-computer interaction.
Marion Koelle, University of Oldenburg, Germany
Halley Profita, University of Colorado Boulder, USA
Thomas Olsson, University of Tampere, Finland
Julie Williamson, University of Glasgow, UK
Robb Mitchell, University of Southern Denmark, Denmark
Shaun Kane, University of Colorado Boulder, USA
Susanne Boll, University of Oldenburg, Germany
W04: “Grand Visions” for Post-Capitalist Human-Computer Interaction
To what end we are improving the efficiency, efficacy and satisfaction of interactions? Technology is rarely designed towards a future in which making money is not a key concern, thus we invite academics, artists, and developers to explore the interstices of HCI and post-capitalism through the design of diegetic prototypes.
Tom Feltwell, Northumbria University, UK
Shaun Lawson, Northumbria University, UK
Enrique Encinas, Northumbria University, UK
Conor Linehan, University College Cork, Ireland
Ben Kirman, University of York, UK
Debbie Maxwell, University of York, UK
Tom Jenkins, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
Stacey Kuznetsov, Arizona State University, USA
W05: A Short Workshop on Next Steps Towards Long Term Self Tracking
Long term self tracking of health for periods of years, decades or ultimately lifelong provides tremendous opportunities for personal health. However, it has become clear that considerable work is needed to turn tracking from a toy into a tool, taking into account the user, the data, and the application.
Jochen Meyer, OFFIS Institute for Information Technology, Germany
Daniel Epstein, University of Washington, USA
Parisa Eslambolchilar, Cardiff University, UK
Judy Kay, University of Sydney, Australia
Lie Ming Tang, University of Sydney, Australia
W06: Chinese CHI 2018 Workshop
Chinese CHI 2018 Workshop aims to further advance HCI research andfacilitate collaboration among researchers, academics, students andpractitioners in the global Chinese community.
Zhiyong Fu, Tsinghua University, China
Jun Hu, TU/e, Netherlands
Haipeng Mi, Tsinghua University, China
Xing-Dong Yang, Dartmouth College, USA
W07: Data Visualization on Mobile Devices
Mobile visualization has become more common, and new mobile device form factors and hardware capabilities will continuously emerge. We aim to identify a research agenda for mobile data visualization, derive best practices for mobile visualization design, and discuss methods on how to develop heuristics and evaluate mobile data visualization.
Bongshin Lee, Microsoft Research, USA
Matthew Brehmer, Microsoft Research, USA
Petra Isenberg, Inria, France
Eun Kyoung Choe, University of Maryland, USA
Ricardo Langner, Technische Universität Dresden, Germany
Raimund Dachselt, Technische Universität Dresden, Germany
W08: Data-Driven Educational Game Design
This workshop brings together experts from a variety of fields to discuss how game playing works for learning and how educational games can be better designed. The workshop will lead to a journal paper that summarizes the current state-of-the-art in data-driven educational game design and provides recommendations for game developers.
Bruce M. McLaren, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
Jodi Asbell-Clarke, TERC, USA
Jessica Hammer, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
W09: Design For Sexual Wellbeing
This workshop focuses on the design of digital interactive technology for promoting sexual wellbeing as a fundamental human rights issue and social justice concern in HCI. Workshop activities will aim to identify opportunities, critically engage with challenges, and share innovation strategies for developing novel sociotechnical interfaces to promote sexual wellbeing.
Gopinaath Kannabiran, Indiana University, USA
Alex Ahmed, Northeastern University, USA
Matt Wood, Newcastle University, UK
Madeline Balaam, KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden
Josh Tanenbaum, University of California Irvine, USA
Shaowen Bardzell, Indiana University, USA
Jeffrey Bardzell, Indiana University, USA
W10: Designing Recipes for Digital Food Futures
Technology design is increasingly contributing to people’s everyday food lifestyles and offers promising yet debatable food futures. This workshop addresses contemporary digital food trends and controversies in the areas of food making and sharing, dining, and diet planning. Through scenarios and food-tech prototyping, we will unpack issues and suggest possible design approaches.
Markéta Dolejšová, National University of Singapore, Singapore
Rohit Ashok Khot, RMIT University, Melbourne, Australia
Hilary Davis, Swinburne University of Technology, Melbourne, Australia
Hasan Shahid Ferdous, University of Melbourne, Australia
Andrew Quitmeyer, National University of Singapore, Singapore
W11: Disruptive Improvisations: Making Use of Non-Deterministic Art Practices in HCI
The goal of this workshop is to open space for disruptive techniques to be used in the making and prototyping of artifacts within HCI. Specifically, this workshop draws on strategies from art, speculative design, and activism, as we aim to productively “trouble” the design processes behind HCI.
Kristina Andersen, Eindhoven University of Technology (TU/e), Netherlands
Laura Devendorf, University of Colorado Boulder, USA
James Pierce, University of California Berkeley, USA
Daniela K. Rosner, University of Washington, USA
Ron Wakkary, Eindhoven University of Technology (TU/e), Netherlands and Simon Fraser University, Canada
W12: HCI Outdoors: Understanding Human-Computer Interaction in the Outdoors
Interactive computing continues to expand into more human contexts–including recreational time spent outdoors. Understanding why and how to build interactive systems for outdoor use may encourage, enable and enhance outdoor experiences. Encouraging outdoor recreation may lead to positive personal health outcomes and and deeper feelings of stewardship for the planet on which we live.
Michael Jones, Brigham Young University, USA
Zann Anderson, Brigham Young University, USA
Jonna Hakkila, University of Lapland, Finland
Keith Cheverst, Lancaster University, UK
Florian Daiber, DFKI Saarland Informatics Campus, Germany
W13: Inclusive Educational Technologies: Emerging Opportunities for People with Visual Impairments
This workshop will iterate on future directions for accessible digitally-enhanced learning tools inclusive of people with vision impairments. Topics include engagement with teachers and students during design, implementation, and evaluation (including new HCI research methods), and prioritizing designs supporting social and pedagogical goals during mixed-ability and specialized instruction
Oussama Metatla, University of Bristol, UK
Marcos Serrano, University of Toulouse, France
Christophe Jouffrais, IRIT University of Toulouse, France
Anja Thieme, Microsoft Research, UK
Émeline Brulé, Telecom Paris Tech, France
Shaun Kane, University of Colorado Boulder, USA
Stacy Branham, University of Maryland Baltimore, USA
Cynthia L Bennett, University of Washington, USA
W14: Internet of Tangible Things: Workshop on Tangible Interaction with the Internet of Things
This workshop will bring together researchers from the IoT and tangible interaction to explore and discuss how the properties of IoT systems can be “grasped” through tangible interfaces. Through hands-on ideation and rapid prototyping, we will seek to build a common language for the emerging Internet of Tangible Things (IoTT).
Leonardo Angelini, University of Applied Sciences and Arts Western Switzerland, Switzerland
Zuzanna Lechelt, University College London, UK
Eva Hornecker, Bauhaus-Universität Weimar, Germany
Paul Marshall, University College London, UK
Can Liu, University College London, UK
Margot Brereton, Queensland University of Technology, Australia
Alessandro Soro, Queensland University of Technology, Australia
Nadine Couture, ESTIA LaBRI, France
Omar Abou Khaled, University of Applied Sciences and Arts Western Switzerland, Switzerland
Elena Mugellini, University of Applied Sciences and Arts Western Switzerland, Switzerland
W15: Mid-Air Haptics for Control Interfaces
Mid-air haptic interfaces can provide new tools for the design of touch-less, un-instrumented control interfaces. The goal of this workshop is to bring together the growing mid-air haptic research community to identify and discuss future challenges in control interfaces and their application in AR/VR, automotive, music, robotics and teleoperation.
Marcello Giordano, Ultrahaptics Ltd., UK
Orestis Georgiou, Ultrahaptics Ltd., UK
Loic Corenthy, Ultrahaptics Ltd., UK
Brygida Dzidek, Ultrahaptics Ltd., UK
Jin Ryong Kim, Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute, Korea
Sriram Subramanian, University of Sussex, UK
Stephen Brewster, University of Glasgow, UK
W16: Moving beyond a “one-size fits all” approach: Exploring Individual Differences in Privacy
Individual differences in privacy concerns, preferences, and behaviors shape how people use technology; yet these are often forgotten. Workshop participants will identify key differences (e.g. age, culture) that influence users’ experiences. We’ll work towards best practices for research, design, and online privacy regulation policies that consider these differences.
Daricia Wilkinson, Clemson University, USA
Moses Namara, Clemson University, USA
Karla Badillo-Urquiola, University of Central Florida, USA
Pamela Wisniewski, University of Central Florida USA
Bart Knijnenburg, Clemson University, USA
Xinru Page, Bentley University, USA
Eran Toch, Tel Aviv University, Israel
Jen Romano-Bergstrom, Instagram, USA
W17: Reshaping Touch Communication: An Interdisciplinary Research Agenda
This one-day workshop brings together an interdisciplinary group of researchers and designers to examine new forms of digital touch communication, address key questions and challenges for HCI, reshape future research agendas, and build collaborations that integrate technological development with robust investigations of the social nature and significance of digital touch.
Sara Price, University College London, UK
Kerstin Leder Mackley, University College London, UK
Carey Jewitt, University College London, UK
Gijs Huisman, University of Twente, Netherlands
Bruna Petreca, Delft University of Technology, Netherlands
Nadia Berthouze, University College London, UK
Domenico Prattichizzo, University of Siena, Italy
Vincent Hayward, Université Pierre et Marie Curie Paris, France
W18: Secret Lives of Data Publics: Mixed Reality Smart City Interfaces
Conventional smart city design processes tends to focus on instrumental planning for city systems or novel services for humans. Using Unity and the Microsoft HoloLens, participants will prototype mixed/extended reality smart city data interfaces, focusing on interfaces that facilitate harmonious co-existence between humans and non-human systems.
Gabby Resch, University of Toronto, Canada
Beth Coleman, University of Waterloo, Canada
Matt Ratto, University of Toronto, Canada
Bart Simon, University of Toronto, Canada
W19: Sensemaking in a Senseless World
Sensemaking is commonplace in the analysis of large information spaces. There has been a huge amount of work, but the research is scattered over a number of different domains. This workshop focuses on the most recent work in sensemaking, synthesizing a cross-disciplinary view of sensemaking in people, teams, and organizations.
Daniel M. Russell, Google, USA
Gregorio Convertino, Cloudera – UX Team, USA
Peter Pirolli, Institute for Human and Machine Cognition, USA
Niki Kittur, CMU-HCII, USA
Elizabeth Anne Watkins, Columbia University, USA
W20: SmartObjects: Sixth Workshop on Interacting with Smart Objects
The emergence of smart objects has the potential to radically change the way we interact with technology. Through embedded means for input and output, such objects allow for more natural interaction. The workshop will focus on how such embedded intelligence can be used to provide more efficient and enjoyable interactions.
Florian Müller, TU Darmstadt, Germany
Dirk Schnelle-Walka, Harman International, Germany
Tobias Grosse-Puppedahl, Porsche, Germany
Kris Luyten, Hasselt University, Belgium
Max Mühlhäuser, TU Darmstadt, Germany
Oliver Brdiczka, Stella.ai, USA
Sebastian Günther, TU-Darmstadt, Germany
Markus Funk, TU Darmstadt, Germany
Niloofar Dezfuli, TU Darmstadt, Germany
W21: Understanding “Bad Actors” Online
Social media platforms typically seek to discourage bad behavior by imposing strong penalties. But who are “bad actors?” This workshop will explore research and design strategies for prevention, punishment, and remediation.
Lindsay Blackwell, University of Michigan, USA
Mark Handel, Facebook, USA
Sarah Roberts, University of California Los Angeles, USA
Amy Bruckman, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
W22: Brain-Computer Interfaces for Artistic Expression
BCI technology has entered mainstream HCI research. This workshop’s aim is to look at the use of BCI as a channel for artistic expression (visual arts, music, performances, neuroaesthetics) and its deployment for non-traditional, challenging, and entertaining interactions. HCI and BCI researchers as well as BCI artists/designers are welcome to contribute to this workshop.
Anton Nijholt, University of Twente, Netherlands
Robert J.K. Jacob, Tufts University, USA
Marvin Andujar, University of South Florida, USA
Grace Leslie, Dartmouth College, USA
Beste F. Yuksel, University of San Francisco, USA
W23: Bridging a Bridge: Bringing Two HCI Communities Together
This workshop brings together the ACM SIGCHI and AIS SIGHCI communities to understand common goals and interests and share potentially different perspectives and priorities on aspects such as rigor, realism, generalizability (both within and across communities). By sharing best practices and insights we hope to advance the HCI field.
Soussan Djamasbi, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, USA
Dennis Galletta, University of Pittsburgh, USA
Fiona Nah, Missouri University of Science and Technology, USA
Xinru Page, Bentley University, USA
Lionel Robert, University of Michigan, USA
Pamela Wisniewski, University of Central Florida, USA
W24: Designing Interactions for the Ageing Populations
This workshop focuses on discussing different user interface design methodologies and evaluation strategies, which will help older adults to access current digital technologies. We aim to map the state-of-art of senior-centred interaction research, build a multidisciplinary community of experts, and raise the profile of this research within the HCI communities.
Sayan Sarcar, Kochi University of Technology, Japan
Cosmin Munteanu, University of Toronto, Canada
Jussi Jokinen, Aalto University, Finland
Antti Oulasvirta, Aalto University, Finland
Neil Charness, Florida State University, USA
Mark Dunlop, Strathclyde University, UK
Xiangshi Ren, Kochi University of Technology, Japan
W25: Developing a Community of Practice to Support Global HCI Education
This hands-on workshop aims to develop a community of practice of HCI scholars and educators, sharing and collaborating to develop course outlines, curricula, and teaching materials. The workshop will define the conceptual framework and user experience for a HCI living curriculum, develop its information architecture, and evaluate possible hosting platforms.
Olivier St-Cyr, University of Toronto, Canada
Craig M. MacDonald, Pratt Institute, USA
Elizabeth F. Churchill, Google Inc., USA
Jennifer J. Preece, Maryland’s iSchool, USA
Anne Bowser, Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, USA
W26: Experience Design meets Service Design – Method Clash or Marriage?
User experience research is moving towards more holistic customer experiences via service design. At the same time, digitalization is driving the Service Design research towards digital services. This workshop focuses on the intersection of experience and service design, and discussing their ideological and methodological similarities and differences.
Virpi Roto, Aalto University, Finland
Jung-Joo Lee, National University of Singapore, Singapore
John Zimmerman, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
Tuuli Mattelmäki, Aalto University, Finland
W27: Exploring Participatory Design Methods to Engage with Arab Communities
This workshop invites Arab and non-Arab researchers to discuss the extent to which participatory approaches are culturally and methodologically challenged in the Arab context. Our aim is to share experiences on designing with Arab communities, discuss and develop the facets of an Arab participatory design research agenda.
Ebtisam Alabdulqader, Open Lab, Newcastle University, UK
Shaimaa Lazem, City for Scientific Research and Technology Applications, Egypt
Mohamed Khamis, LMU Munich, Germany
Susan Dray, Dray & Associates, USA
W28: HCI for Blockchain: Studying, Designing, Critiquing and Envisioning Distributed Ledger Technologies
This workshop aims to develop an agenda within the CHI community to address the emergence of blockchain, or distributed ledger technologies (DLTs). We will build a community for human-centred researchers and practitioners to present studies, critiques, design-led work, and envisioning of blockchain applications.
Chris Elsden, Northumbria University, UK
Bettina Nissen, Edinburgh College of Art, UK
Karim Jabbar, University of Copenhagen, Denmark
Reem Talhouk, Newcastle University, UK
Caitlin Lustig, University of California, Irvine, USA
Paul Dunphy, Vasco Data Security, UK
Chris Speed, Edinburgh College of Art, UK
John Vines, Northumbria University, UK
W29: I Know That I Could Use Some Data…But Should I? Ethical Issues in the Use of Research Data
Note: This workshop has been canceled.
Information about users can provide unanticipated insights into their needs and behaviour. Legitimately gathered data can be used in ways that were not intended by the user, researcher or the data-gathering organisation. This workshop explores the complex challenges surrounding ethics and information in current HCI research.
George Buchanan, University of Melbourne, Australia
Dana McKay, University of Melbourne, Australia
Cosmin Munteanu, University of Toronto Mississauga, Canada
Jenny Waycott, University of Melbourne, Australia
W30: Interacting with Autonomous Vehicles: Learning from other Domains
This workshop aims at research and designs that have been done in areas where humans interact with autonomous systems such as automated vehicles, Human-Robot-Interaction (HRI), aeronautics and space, conversational agents, and smart devices. We discuss what can be learnt from other domains for the design and evaluation of autonomous vehicles.
Alexander Meschtscherjakov, University of Salzburg, Austria
Manfred Tscheligi, AIT Austrian Institute of Technology GmbH, Austria
Bastian Pfleging, LMU Munich, Germany
Shadan Sadeghian, OFFIS Institute for Information Technology, Germany
Wendy Ju, Cornell Tech, USA
Philippe Palanque, University of Toulouse, France
Andreas Riener, Technische Hochschule Ingolstadt (THI), Germany
Bilge Mutlu, University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA
Andrew Kun, University of New Hampshire, USA
W31: Living Labs: Measuring Human Experience in the Built Environment
This workshop intends to build the CHI community of members working on living labs or related projects. Specifically, the workshop aims to promote discussion on technological and research capabilities of such labs in areas like sensing technologies, applications improving occupant experience, and also discuss future research ideas.
Syed Shabih Hasan, Delos Living LLC, USA
Anja Jamrozik, Well Living Lab, USA
Carolina Campanella, Delos Living LLC, USA
Sara Aristizabal, Delos Living LLC, USA
Rongpeng Zhang, Delos Living LLC, USA
Nicholas Clements, Well Living Lab, USA
Lindsay Graham, UC Berkeley, USA
W32: Maker Movements, Do-It-Yourself Cultures and Participatory Design: Implications for HCI Research.
This workshop will encourage cross-disciplinary discussions through presentation of case studies, experiences and perspectives. Themes include participatory design, maker culture, Do-It-Yourself approaches, social innovation, democratic design, research methods and frameworks, user and participant perspectives, creativity and materiality, grassroots activities and activism, and research “in the wild”.
Michael Smyth, Edinburgh Napier University, UK
Ingi Helgason, Edinburgh Napier University, UK
Frank Kresin, University of Twente, Netherlands
Mara Balestrini, Ideas for Change, Spain
Andreas Unteidig, University of the Arts, Germany
Shaun Lawson, University of Northumbria, UK
Mark Gaved, Open University, UK
Nick Taylor, University of Dundee, UK
James Auger, Madeira Interactive Technologies Institute, Portugal
Lone Koefed Hansen, Aarhus University, Denmark
Douglas Schuler, Evergreen State College, The Public Sphere Project, USA
Mel Woods, University of Dundee, UK
Paul Dourish, University of California, Irvine, USA
W33: Novel Interaction Techniques for Collaboration in VR
With virtual reality rapidly becoming accessible to mass audiences, there is growing interest in new forms of natural input techniques to enhance immersion and engagement in multiuser systems. The aim of this workshop is to deepen and expand the discussion on natural interaction techniques for collaborative VR experiences where users can work, play, learn or create together.
Misha Sra, MIT Media Lab, USA
Ken Perlin, NYU Future Reality Lab, USA
Luiz Velho, Instituto de Matematica Pura e Aplicada, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Mark Bolas, Microsoft, USA
W34: Rethinking Interaction: From Instrumental Interaction to Human-Computer Partnerships
This one-day workshop offers an interdisciplinary forum for researchers interested in challenging the fundamental assumptions that underlie today’s graphical user interfaces. We will build upon existing design principles, such as instrumental interaction and co-adaptive systems, to rethink how to create productive human-computer partnerships.
Michel Beaudouin-Lafon, Université Paris-Sud, France
Wendy Mackay, Inria, France
W35: The 2nd Workshop on Hacking and Making at Time-Bounded Events: Current Trends and Next Steps in Research and Event Design
With an increasing popularity of time-bounded intensive collaborative events like hackathons, it is important to understand the benefits that these events offer, various factors that influence event design and outcomes, the reasons that people participate in these events, and the ways that people adapt to these events. This one-day workshop at CHI 2018 aims to bring together researches, and both experienced and potential future event organizers to (1) facilitate networking among participants, (2) explore opportunities to situate the hackathon phenomenon in the broader context of collaboration theory and research methods, (3) explore factors that could capture the success of hackathons, (4) discuss the role of diversity in hackathon context, (5) develop recommendations for event organizers, and (6) explore future research directions.
Ei Pa Pa Pe-Than, Institute for Software Research, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
James D. Herbsleb, Institute for Software Research, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
Alexander Nolte, Institute for Software Research, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
Elizabeth Gerber, Northwestern University, USA
Brittany Fiore-Gartland, eScience Institute, University of Washington, USA
Brad Chapman, Harvard T.H.Chan School of Public Health, Harvard University, USA
Aurelia Moser, Mozilla Science Lab, USA
Nancy Wilkins-Diehr, San Diego Supercomputer Center, Science Gateways Community Institute, USA
W36: The General Data Protection Regulation: An opportunity for the CHI community?
A workshop on Data protection in HCI research.We invite position papers related to HCI Policy regarding computational engagement, more specifically topics concerning design and soft-regulation of privacy / ethically-informed computational systems.
Eva Thelisson, University of Fribourg, Switzerland
Kshitij Sharma, Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway
Hanan Salam, University Pierre and Marie Curie, France
Virginia Dignum, Delft University of Technology, Netherlands
Enrico Costanza, University College London, UK
W37: Untold Stories: Working with Third Sector Organisations
We aim to bring together a number of researchers to share their stories and discuss opportunities for improvement in research practice with Third Sector Organisations such as charities, NGOs, and other not-for-profit organisations. Through these discussions, we will develop a framework for good practice, providing guidance on conducting research with these organisations, their staff, and their beneficiaries through ethical methodologies and methods. We will do this by discussing three ways in which working with TSOs impact the work we do: (1) the ways in which this kind of work impacts the third sector; (2) the ways in which it impacts the research itself; and (3) the ways in which it impacts us as researchers and people.
Angelika Strohmayer, Open Lab, Newcastle University, UK
Matt Marshall, Open Lab, Newcastle University, UK
Nitya Verma, Indiana University Purdue, USA
Chris Bopp, University of Colorado Boulder, USA
Róisín McNaney, Lancaster University, UK
Amy Voida, University of Colorado Boulder, USA
David Kirk, Northumbria University, UK
Nic Bidwell, University of Namibia and University of Pretoria, Namibia and South Africa
W38: Voice-based Conversational UX Studies and Design
A one-day workshop on voice UI, looking at methodologies for, and data emerging from, empirical studies of voice UI in use, and the design insights that follow.
Stuart Reeves, University of Nottingham, UK
Martin Porcheron, University of Nottingham, UK
Joel Fischer, University of Nottingham, UK
Heloisa Candello, IBM Research, Brazil
Donald McMillan, Stockholm University, Sweden
Moira McGregor, Stockholm University, Sweden
Robert J. Moore, IBM Research – Almaden, USA
Rein Sikveland, Loughborough University, UK
Alex Taylor, City University, UK
Julia Velkovska, Orange Labs, France
Moustafa Zouinar, Orange Labs, France
Two Day Symposia
S01: Computer-Human Interaction Mentoring (CHIMe)
Underrepresented undergraduate and graduate students in the CHI community are invited to apply to CHIMe 2018. The goals of this workshop are to help students develop strong peer and senior faculty mentorship relationships for academic success.
Robin Brewer, University of Michigan, USA
Marvin Andujar, University of South Florida, USA
Sheena Erete, DePaul University, USA
Ronald Metoyer, University of Notre Dame, USA
Manuel Perez-Quinones, University of North Carolina – Charlotte, USA
Yolanda Rankin, Florida State University, USA
S02: Early Career Development
This workshop will help early career researchers/academics develop their careers in HCI through interaction with mentors from academia and industry who are experienced in research and professional service. Application to the workshop is open to all members of the HCI community who have received their PHDs in the past five years.
Michael Muller, IBM, USA
Geraldine Fitzpatrick, TU Wien, Austria
S03: HCI Across Borders: Paving New Pathways
This symposium focuses on building the scholarship potential and quality of junior HCIxB researchers—paving new pathways, while also strengthening the ties between the more and less junior members of the community.
Neha Kumar, International Affairs & Interactive Computing, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
Kurtis Heimerl, University of Washington, USA
David Nemer, School of Information Science, University of Kentucky, USA
Naveena Karusala, University of Washington, USA
Aditya Vashistha, University of Washington, USA
Michaelanne Dye, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
Christian Sturm, Hamm-Lippstadt University of Applied Sciences, Lippstadt, Germany
Laura S. Gaytán-Lugo, Universidad de Colima, Mexico
Anicia Peters, Namibia University of Science and Technology, Namibia
Nova Ahmed, North South University, Dhaka, Bangladesh
Nicola Dell, Cornell University, USA
Jay Chen, New York University, USA
S04: 3rd Symposium on Computing and Mental Health: Understanding, Engaging, and Delighting Users
The third Symposium on Computing and Mental Health provides an opportunity for computing and mental health researchers to come together under the auspices of CHI to discuss the design and evaluation of mental health technologies. This full-day event includes design and discussion sessions and an associated special issue of JMIR.
Greg Wadley, University of Melbourne, Australia
Rafael A. Calvo, University of Sydney, Australia
John Torous, Harvard Medical School, USA
Mary Czerwinski, Microsoft Research, USA
S05: Asian CHI Symposium: Emerging HCI Research Collection
This symposium showcases the latest work from Asia on interactive systems that address under-explored problems. In addition to sharing a vision of future research in human-computer interaction, this symposium aims to foster social networks among young researchers and create a fresh research community from Asian region.
Saki Sakaguchi, The University of Tokyo, Japan
Eunice Sari, UX Indonesia, Indonesia
Taku Hachisu, University of Tsukuba, Japan
Adi Tedjasaputra, UX Indonesia, Indonesia
Kunihiro Kato, Meiji University, Japan
Masitah Ghazali, Universiti Teknologi, Malaysia
Kaori Ikematsu, Ochanomizu University, Japan
Ellen Yi Luen Do, National University of Singapore, Singapore
Jun Kato, National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology, Japan
Jun Nishida, University of Tsukuba, Japan
Daisuke Sakamoto, Hokkaido University, Japan
Yoshifumi Kitamura, Tohoku University, Japan
Jinwoo Kim, Yonsei University, Korea
Anirudha Joshi, IIT Bombay, India
Zheng Jie Liu, Dalian Maritime University, China