Wednesday, December 19, 2012

UbiComp 2013

I am joining the Technical Program Committee of the 2013 ACM International Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing (UbiComp 2013).

The UbiComp 2013 Program Chairs are Marc Langheinrich, John Canny, and Jun Rekimoto and they said of UbiComp 2013.

That it is the first merged edition of the two most renowned conferences in the field: Pervasive and UbiComp. While it retains the “UbiComp” short-name in recognition of the visionary work of Mark Weiser, its long name (and focus) reflects the dual history of the new event, i.e., it seeks to publish any work that one would previously expect to find at either UbiComp or Pervasive. The conference will take place from September 8-12 in Zurich, Switzerland. Aaron has previously served on a number of Pervasive and UbiComp Technical program committees and looks forward to serving on this first joint conference UbiComp TPC which is now the premier forum for Ubiquitous and Pervasive Computing research.

Monday, December 10, 2012

Talk in the University of Konstanz

Next week I presenting a seminar in the University of Konstanz, Germany as an invited speaker by Professor Harald Reiterer

The computational and contextual edifice around which we will build our ubicomp user interfaces is complex and constantly changing. This context include physiological, environmental and computational state. In this regard, can we model the physiological differences between people and use the models to adapt and personalize designs, user interfaces and artefacts? Can we model, measure and predict the cost of users altering their gaze in single or multi-display environments? If so, can we personalize interfaces using this knowledge. What about when moving and while the distance between user and screen is varying. Can this be considered a new modality and used to personalize the interfaces along with physiological differences and our current gaze. In this talk we seek to answer some of these questions. We define Ubicomp User Interfaces and introduce an Individual Observer Model of human eyesight, which we use to simulate 3600 biologically valid human eyes. We also report on controlled lab and outdoor experiments with real users. This is to measure both gaze and distance from the screen in an attempt to quantify the cost of attention switching along with the use of distance as a modality. In each case, for distance, gaze or expected eyesight we would like to develop models which can allow us to make predictions about how easy or hard it is to see visual information and visual designs, along with altering the designs to suit individual users based on their current context.

Saturday, December 01, 2012

Big Data InfoVis summer school

SACHI along with other colleagues in Computer Science and across St Andrews are organising a SICSA supported “Big Data Information Visualisation” summer school in July of 2013. We are working on developing the program for this summer school bringing together expertise in a number of areas. Over the weeks and months ahead we will be adding to this website as we confirm topics and speakers. We already have a number of colleagues locally dealing with big data who are willing to act as mentors and domain experts during the summer

Friday, November 30, 2012

CHI 2013 Workshop

We are organizing with other colleagues a workshop at the CHI 2013 the ACM SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems in Paris in April 2013 called Blended Interaction: Envisioning Future Collaborative Interactive Space

Thursday, September 27, 2012

SICSA Knowledge Exchange

As the SICSA Deputy Director and Director of Knowledge Exchange I'm been learning more about the Knowledge Exchange we undertake in SICSA with industry. SICSA includes all staff and students in Informatics and Computer Science in Scotland and as such all the opportunities available are open to all. If you are a new SICSA PhD student I'll be meeting you and discussing much of this in detail at the new PhD induction day on Nov 26th in Edinburgh.

SICSA knowledge exchange manifests itself in things like the annual DemoFest, complimentary support to the tech transfer office in each Scottish University, entrepreneurial education, mobile apps clubs etc. Most of the support for SICSA knowledge exchange comes out of the AspeKT program in Informatics in Edinburgh.

Examples of knowledge exchange supports SICSA helps with include:
If you are in SICSA and reading this then I'd encourage you to discuss your knowledge exchange plans (spin outs, start ups, engagement ideas etc.) with your own tech transfer office first.

Other details on the different and ongoing mechanisms for sustaining and expanding Scotland's research excellence in Informatics and Computer Science SICSA has can be seen in an earlier post.

Friday, September 07, 2012

I am, you are, we are SICSA!

SICSA is the Scottish Informatics and Computer Science Alliance. I've been the deputy director and director for knowledge exchange with SICSA for a little over a month now. Yesterday I attended my first meeting of the SICSA committee with academics representing Universities from across Scotland. Attending this meeting prompted me to write this post.

SICSA has so far appointed more than 30 new staff and have offered more than 70 prize studentships to PhD students from around the world. However, SICSA is more than just these people. Indeed, in my time in Scotland I've met a few students and indeed academics in Computer Science and Informatics who said that "they aren't in SICSA" or that "SICSA events or support wasn't for them". This is simply not the case. SICSA was established to "Sustain and expand Scotland's research excellence in Informatics and Computer Science". This means all academics, researchers, postdocs, postgrads and others in Informatics and Computer Science across Scotland are part of SICSA. i.e. "we are all SICSA".  Indeed, given our mandate to work closely with industry and government, I would hope everyone in the ICT industry in Scotland feels they can give and get something from working with SICSA. While there were only 10 Universities involved with SICSA at its inception, today we have representation and involvement from every University with Informatics and Computer Science.

Over the past month I have been coming to grips with my new role. Along with learning new things about how Scottish Funding Council funding pools work it's also given me a new appreciation for the wealth of mechanisms for collaboration my predecessors have put in place. I'm going to be blogging about knowledge exchange in more detail in the coming months but for now I'd like to highlight a number of different and ongoing mechanisms for sustaining and expanding Scotland's research excellence in Informatics and Computer Science.


Firstly, and I'll admit I'm somewhat biased as I was a former theme leader, but I think the four SICSA themes are an excellent way to get to know people here, share ideas, make new contacts and step into the broader SICSA community. Each theme organises a myriad of activities too numerous to describe here. The four themes are the Next Generation Internet, Multimodal Interaction, Modelling and Abstraction and Complex Systems Engineering. Along with being leading academics in their respective fields, I've found the theme leaders and their deputies all to be very approachable people. If you have an idea for something which a theme might be able to help with, get in touch. Each theme has a mailing list which is worth subscribing to so that you are kept upto date.

Summer Schools:

Secondly, and again with no hint of bias, I consider the SICSA summer school support to be an ideal way to spread your research ideas and to generate real impact. In June of 2010, along with colleagues from across SICSA, we organised a summer school on Digital Tourism. The focus of that summer school was to introduce a new generation of researchers to the latest advances in multimodal systems, In this school we focused on multimodal input and output interfaces, data fusion techniques and hybrid architectures, vision, speech and conversational interfaces, haptic interaction, mobile, tangible and virtual/augmented multimodal UIs, tools and system infrastructure issues for designing interfaces and their evaluation. I really enjoyed running this event and I think the students gained a lot from it. The deadline for applications for Summer Schools taking place in 2013 is 30th September 2012

Postdoctoral and Early Career researcher Exchanges

Thirdly, my colleague in St Andrews Dr Adam Barker (who leads the big data lab here) was able to take advantage of PECE the SICSA support for Postdoctoral and Early Career researcher Exchanges. This helped support Adam in his time as a Visiting Scholar in the AMPLab, UC Berkeley. While we had to suffer his tweets on the glorious California weather he was able to make a host of exellent connections and has developed new research perspectives which I for one am looking forward to taking advantage of!  The next deadline for Postdoctoral and Early Career Researcher Exchanges is Oct 31st 2012 (PECE). 

Distinguished Visiting Fellowships

Fourthly, SICSA has supported many Distinguished Visiting Fellowships for scholars from across the world to spend time here, working with colleagues across SICSA. While I've not yet hosted such a DVF I have been able to take advantage of the program by including such visitors in summer school programs, getting my students to attend their seminars or masterclasses or indeed simply growing my own research knowledge on a particular topic. I'm looking forward to taking advantage of the DVF program over the coming years. The next deadline for Distinguished Visiting Fellowships is Oct 31st 2012.

Pools Engagement in European Research

Fifth, "SICSA is able to provide bursaries for researchers in Informatics and Computing Sciences at SICSA institutions to boost participation in European FP7 projects. The main purpose of PEER is to provide support to for academics to engage and build partnerships with Scottish SMEs in order to submit collaborative proposals for European funding under FP7. " More details on this funding is available here. One of my roles is to further shape SICSA's knowledge exchange approach which includes mechanisms such as PEER.

PhD Conference

Sixth, there is a SICSA PhD conference which my students have benefited from attending. This brings together Computing Science and Informatics PhD students, leading academics, and industry practitioners for a number of days of workshops, keynote presentations and social events. The expected dates for the PhD conference in 2013 are June 12/13th in Sterling.

I find I don't write as much on this blog as I used to as I'm now prone to smaller updates with twitter. You can follow me @aquigley. Likewise you can follow these SICSA account on cybersecurity in Scotland @sicsa_cybersec, of smart tourism @SICSA_Tourism or Mobile Computing @SICSAmobile and the general SICSA account at @SICSA_Scotland.

If you are an academic in Computer Science and Informatics in Scotland please get involved.  

Tuesday, August 07, 2012

Aug 2012, Inaugural Lecture St Andrews

So, the time for my Inaugural Lecture has rolled around. Not the nine year wait I'd feared but not the month after I started as I've been here two years now. At the end of this October I'll present my Inaugural Lecture entitled, Human Computer Interaction: "Bridging the digital physical divide".  In this talk I'll lay out what Human Computer Interaction is, and where research in HCI is taking us to bridge the digital physical divide. I'll be giving a dry run of this talk in Dublin in mid Sept so if you cannot make it to St Andrews, please come along then!

Wednesday, August 01, 2012

Aug 2012, Associate Chair CHI 2013

I've been asked to be an Associate Chair for the he 31st ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (CHI 2013). I'm looking forward to serving in this role. 

Thursday, July 19, 2012

July 2012, SICSA Deputy Director/Director Knowledge Exchange

From the 1st of August 2012 I will be the SICSA Deputy Director/Director of Knowledge Exchange in Scotland.  SICSA is the Scottish Informatics and Computer Science Alliance and is a collaboration of Scottish Universities whose goal is to develop and extend Scotland's position as a world leader in Informatics and Computer Science research and education. See the SICSA website for more details.

Sunday, June 24, 2012

June 2012, InfoVis for UbiComp data summer school reflections

In late May of 2012 I organised and delivered a week long workshop on Information Visualisation for UbiComp Data, as part of the UbiOulu summer school. On a scale from worst (1) to best (5) my workshop was scored 4.35 on average by 14 of the 23 participants from the workshop who responded to a survey request, so there is room for improvement. This blog post covers the background to the workshop, the schedule, the results of a survey and some discussion.   

UbiOulu Summer School 2012 - photo  299
Professor Timo Ojala opening the UbiOulu Summer School 2012 

Background to the workshop 

I was invited by Professor Timo Ojala to run this workshop eight months before travelling to Oulu in Finland. Even with the time to prepare, it remained a slightly daunting task which worried me (as such things often do!). There were 23 graduate students from around Europe attending to learn about Infovis. When you consider they were collectively devoting half a person year to something, you want to make sure you make it worth their while! I have taught modules, courses and guest lectured about InfoVis on four different continents at this stage in my career. In addition I was a director of the Online Dublin Computer Science Summer School (ODCSSS) for four years which had over 80 interns through the process. I also organised the SICSA MMI Summer School on Multimodal Systems for Digital Tourism in St Andrews in June of 2011 with over twenty students and a dozen lecturers. None the less, this was the first time I had tackled this type of theory and practice experience.

Thankfully as all educators do, I was able to get advice from my colleagues. In SACHI, Dr. Miguel Nacenta provided some very useful advice and helped moderate some of my slightly more "ambitious" ideas. Dr Adrian Friday from the University of Lancaster was an instructor at the UbiOulu summer school in 2011 and was able to offer me invaluable advice (and healthy warnings about the social aspects of the program). Thanks also to Jean-Daniel Fekete from Inria and Professor Sheelagh Carpendale from Calgary who offered good advice on their experiences with such events. Thanks to all these folks and to the many authors whose work I drew on in covering InfoVis for UbiComp data. This preparation and consultation paid off, as on a scale from worst (1) to best (5) the "content" of the workshop was scored 4.42 on average by 14 of the 23 participants from the workshop who responded to the survey request. The style and delivery of the my workshop was rated as 4.53 by 13 participants.

Some of the possible directions Information Visualisation might take you.

Schedule of workshop 
For those interested in organising such a week long activity the schedule for the workshop was as follows:

1 Month before the workshop, 10 InfoVis papers from a range of areas. 

9-12: 4th International Open Ubiquitous City Seminar (25 minute talks by instructors, Q&A with speaker panel)
12-13:30: Lunch break
13:30-14: Summer School kick off (auditorium)
14-16: Lecture: Setting the stage - 7 challenges with Visualising Ubiquitous Computing Data 
18-24: Get Together Party

UbiOulu Summer School 2012 - photo  316
Aaron testing the robustness of the UbiOulu displays during the UbiOulu Summer School
10 - 12.00: Lecture: Setting the stage - 7 challenges with Visualising Ubiquitous Computing Data 
12.00 - 13.15: Lecture - Infovis - Data Types 
13.15 - 14.15: Lunch 
14.15 - 15.00: Lecture - Infovis - Data Types 
15.00 - 16:00 Project - Surveying own and UbiOulu data types    
16.00 - 17.00: Lecture - InfoVis toolkits 
17.00 - 18.00: Project: Problem Identification Workshop (Small group discussion) 

10.00 - 10.30 Design proposal presentations from all groups and workshop D groups  
10.30 - 11.30 Lecture - Information Visualisation - Graph Layout 
11.30 - 11.00: Project: Design Proposal Generation - paper prototypes, sketches/mockups (Small group workshop)
13.00 - 14.00: Lunch 
15.00 - 17.30: Project: System Decomposition, Co-Design and Task Planning (workshop) 
With lecturer, per group, technical Review of Design Sketches (Group discussion)
17.30 - 18.00: FastFoot session - Presentation of prototype plans (presentations)  
Infovis for UbiComp data summer school group session
Group work
10.00 - 13.00: Rapid Prototyping Session (team programming) 
13.00 - 14.00: Lunch
14.00 - 15.00: Early Prototype Review and Feedback (group meetings with lecturer) 
12.00 - 17.30: Rapid Prototyping Session (team programming)
17.30 - 18.00: FastFoot session - Presentation of prototypes (presentations)  

10.00 - 13.00: Prototype Improvement Session (team programming) 
13.00 - 14.00: Lunch 
14.00 - 17.30: Prototyping and evaluation Session (teams)
17.30 - 18.00: FastFoot session - Presentation of prototypes (presentations)  

3hr exam 
Final group presentations from all groups 
Final social party, sauna, disco etc. 
Team Black presenting their final InfoVis for UbiComp data prototype
Team Black presenting their final InfoVis for UbiComp data prototype

Survey Results

Following the workshop, Professor Timo Ojala surveyed all the UbiOulu participants and provided these survey results to the three workshop organisers. In developing this review of the survey, I've picked out what I feel is an honest sample of the positives and negatives from the free-form feedback. Some of the things the students liked the most, relating to me were "Expertise and attitude of the lecturer", "the energy from Aaron", "Great lecturer", "Really great guy and a great lecturer", "The lectures were top notch", "I like the style of Aaron how he presents things", "Aaron was very good at running the workshop" and "the skill of the professor". Of course, as any lecturer knows energy, engagement and motivation is a two way street, so my excitement and interest was largely fuelled by the motivation, dedication and hard work of the students. Those surveyed also commented that the workshop itself had, "thought out predefined groups", "interesting project work", "good balance between overview and in-depth information", "Really hands-on work and experience, I mean REALLY. Not just some crappy pre-made work, but a real problem to be solved", "hands on work was nice", "Workshop was challenging, and the things it taught are definitely going to be useful in the future", "how Aaron could take a seemingly complicated topic and make it easy to understand and enjoyable to sit through over three hours in an old classroom. The lectures were worth all the travel expenses alone!" and the "topic was as excellent as it was described in the school invitation".

Of course, there are things to improve, and I'm focussing my attention on these in planning for future InfoVis courses, modules or summer schools. Things to improve include, "deepening of formal models of graph theory", "data that was more ready to use", "show different levels of evaluation", "share some info regarding the tools needed in the workshop beforehand", "post workshop reading list",  "More information of data parsing methods", "Some examples using the workshop specific data would've been nice", "data parsing methods would've been nice to discuss more about", "What do you think about having multiple smaller "discovery" projects using a better packaged data set and applying different visualisations to research some given research questions?", "I would definitely include one or two programming tutorials in the "reading package"", and "Oh, I did hate the exam, but that's no biggie". 

The students surveyed had some very interesting things to say when asked, what was the most valuable thing you learned in your workshop. These included, "Visualisation techniques for the exploration of huge data sets", "How to think about information visualisation in a new way which I had never thought of before", "That information visualisation is not trivial and encompasses a lot of issues which are not immediately obvious to the lay person", "How to approach Info Vis, in particular the user centred design of the visualisation" and of course that "The focus of any visualisation is the user". 


I found the entire week and experience both refreshing, motivating and quite fun. Overall I was pleased with the structure of the workshop. There was enough time to cover some topics in detail, have some practical work, the local datasets were very useful, the fast foot sessions worked really well to have a clear daily focus for the teams, and the final session showed just want could be achieved. I'd like to improve the reading list, the approach to handling data, the upfront "pre-workshop" prep, the group matching and the availability of a "client" or "domain expert" for the data.

Going from the introduction to a topic to students delivering a prototype system 6 days later is very ambitious. When considering the majority of University teaching is delivered over the course of 3 months instead of 6 days it's worth reflecting on the long term benefit each approach offers. The short sharp delivery, is, by its very nature an introductory and high level view of the subject. The prototypes, are needfully simple and directed to identifiable problems. However, the entire period is devoted to a single topic, everyone has come from far and wide with different educational backgrounds to learn about InfoVis. This allows both the educator and learner to maintain a singular focus, in quite a supportive and high energy learning environment. This is supported by a fun social program (see below) where invaluable learning on the topic continues, sometimes into the wee hours of the morning! At this summer school everyone put their lives on hold to focus on just InfoVis of UbiComp data for 6 days. Those who came to learn about InfoVis received a broad introduction and some practical experience. Those looking to go deeper into the subject, did, I hope receive valuable direction and the confidence to explore the topic further in their own research.

For myself, I rediscovered how fun InfoVis can be, how incredibly powerful it can be, how messy real data is, how empowering unlocking data and information can be and how much a small, yet focussed group can achieve in a short amount of time. It also revived my interest in running an InfoVis summer school in Scotland supported by my local and international colleagues. There are many students and researchers across Scotland who might benefit from a week long summer school supported by SICSA. I look forward to developing this workshop further in the future.

I'm going to follow up this post with an overview of the papers I asked the students to read, the topics I covered, the three hour exam and some slides from the student projects. Below you can see me trying my hand as DJ during the final farewell party. In "modest brag" terms I did manage to fill the dance floor (albeit with crowd pleasing tunes), while I spent the time considering the usability of the multi-part digital-physical interface before me.

Thursday, June 14, 2012

ITS 2013 website goes live

Along with Professor Giulio Jacucci of the Helsinki Institute for Information Technology HIIT I'm a general chair for ITS 2013. This post is version of our introductory message on that site. 
"We wanted like to thank our web chair Jim Young for his hard work in getting this site underway and for managing it over the next two years. Thanks to Aaron Genest our social media chair for coordinating the online social presence with Google+FacebookTwitter and more. We would also like to thank our publicity chair Paul Marshall for arranging the postcard you see below. Printed copies of these are now being used to advertise the conference around the world at upcoming conferences. If you would like some of these postcards please do let us know. Thanks also to our PC chair Miguel Nacenta for his logo work and to our local chair Per Ola Kristensson for his hard work organising a multitude of things. A conference such as this is the culmination of work and often unseen efforts of many people. As general chairs we aim to highlight these efforts here through this blog over the next two years.
We would also like to thank all of our program chairs who over the coming months will be developing their plans in the form of committees, timelines, calls for papers all of which we aim to publish before the ITS conference in 2012. Following this will be the work of reviewing and determining the final program.
Giulio has already been to visit St Andrews for two days in late April 2012 to help assess the various conference facilities and plans for 2013. Aaron would like to thank Giulio for working on this conference with him, his valuable experience is already helping make our plans that much better!
ITS 2013 Postcard

We look forward to welcoming everyone to St Andrews in Scotland in October of 2013 for what promises to be a stellar international conference. Please follow us on Google+Facebook or Twitter or check back to this site (or use RSS) to follow our developments over the coming weeks and months."

Saturday, March 10, 2012

Social TV and Second Screen Apps

Social television is “a general term for technology that supports communication and social interaction in either the context of watching television, or related to TV content” [1]. Each day millions of Facebook updates, Tweets or blog posts relate to television shows. Some of these comments relate to a particular TV show, at a particular moment and go stale very quickly. For example, during a live political debate a politician mis-quotes someone, makes an incorrect assertion or comments on a particular law. Quickly, the mass audience will post links to the law in question, post corrections or messages with links to past statements which contradict what is being said live on TV. Hashtags, lists, message boards or meta-pages rapidly emerge as hundreds, thousands or millions of people are simultaneously watching events unfold on screen. In other cases, viewers of a particular show will post trivia or links to images, videos or webpages related to the characters or real actors who are currently on screen. Generally, comments relate to a person, topic or location being discussed in a show, be it fictional or factual.

Social TV is “a growing force: the masses talking back through social media” [2]. Social TV, "It's about allowing people to engage a little more than they have been able to in the past with what they're watching, One of the great prompters of conversation is what you're watching on the telly. In the past we sit in the lounge room and talk to the person sitting next to us, in the future it will become easier and easier to engage with people who are not in the same room." [3] said ABC's manager of new media services, Chris Winter. Considering how we have interacted around television in the past it was once a clear example of same-time, same-place interaction but now this is changing to same-time, different place interaction with many others.

Social television systems can “integrate voice communication, social media, text chat, presence and context awareness, TV recommendations, ratings, or video-conferencing with the TV content either directly on the screen or by using ancillary devices.” [1]

I'm teaching an Advanced Interactive Technologies module in the University of St Andrews and for our second (and group) assignment we have 8 groups taking on a user-centered interaction design process for the development of a Social TV and Second Screen Application.

Students are completing a survey and analysis, requirements capture, paper prototype, low-fidelity mockup, testing the mockup with users. Following this we expect them to refine their mockups. Along with a report each team is going to present their design and mockup in public.

For the purposes of this project student teams are going to focus on exploring the integration of social media both directly on the screen and on ancillary devices.

Firstly, as a group they need to survey how social media is currently used by people watching live(real-time) or recorded TV shows including news, documentaries, movies, fictional shows, political debates, sports, arts and reality TV. Looking at examples from the European, African, UK, USA, Japan, China, Indian and Australian TV markets will inform their requirements and design.

Each project team are taking on the role of a user-centred interaction design team who has been tasked to create a second screen Social TV experience with Social Media for an imaginary client "MyTVTube".

I look forward to posting links to some examples of what the teams produce here in time!

    1. Social Television  
    2. A Social- Media Decoder  
    3. Social revolution coming to Australian TV [Sydney Morning Herald, Feb 23, 2012]

    Sunday, January 29, 2012

    Trading Consequences blog post

    As part of the launch of the Trading Consequences project site I have written the first blog post in which I emphasise that the question is key in this project. "To understand the consequences of our trading history, historians need to ask difficult, subtle, multifaceted and challenging questions. Questions which aren’t polluted by knowledge of the limitations of the methods and technologies we have today. These insightful questions won’t come from a focus on what the tools of today can support, what the analysis or visualisation methods can do or what data is available. " see the full blog post here.

    Saturday, January 14, 2012

    Jan 2012 - New Grants, Research Fellow and PhD Scholarships

    Along with colleagues in the Univeristies of Edinburgh and York we have achieved grant success with JISC. Our project “Trading Consequences” (Universities of Edinburgh, York and St Andrews) will examine the economic and environmental consequences of commodity trading during the nineteenth century using information extraction techniques to study large corpora of digitized documents through structured query and visualisation. There is a page on our research group's website about this in more detail.

    Along with Miguel Nacenta and colleagues from ADS and Historic Scotland we have been awarded a Smart Tourism grant named LADDIE or Large Augmented Digital Displays for Interactive Experiences of Historic Sites. In addition to this, along with colleagues from MUSA in St Andrews and Interface3 who have been awarded a second Smart Tourism Grant named SMART or Scotland’s Museums Augmented Reality Tourism. There is a page on our research group's website about this in more detail.

    I'm now advertising for a research fellow to work with me for 3 years (and beyond possibly). The deadline for applications 17th February 2012. We wish to recruit a Research Fellow in Human Computer Interaction to support a number of new and ongoing research projects in Ubiquitous User Interface development. Our research page has some more details but the primary advertisement and details can be found here on the vacancies site.

    Finally, I am actively recruiting PhD students. If you are interested in postgraduate research in the area of Human Computer Interaction then please visit our scholarship page on our research group site further details and links.