Call for Papers
changing the world, changing ourselves
Submission and Review Criteria
Paper submissions are reviewed by volunteers drawn from the international technical community of HCI researchers and practitioners. The content and written presentation of submitted papers must be acceptable as received. All paper submissions should be prepared with these criteria in mind:
- Contribution to the field of HCI and benefit to be gained: The contribution should be made clear in the paper and in its abstract, outlining the direct significance to others in identified areas of HCI.
- Validity of the results: To gain benefit from the paper, the target audience must be able to make use of its results with confidence. The paper should therefore provide sufficient evidence of the validity of these results. It should be clear that a presented design, technique, tool or method solves the stated problem; and that a presented model, finding, or guideline is based on sound methods of study and analysis.
- Originality of the work: The paper must identify and cite published work relevant to the paper topic. It should explain how the presented work has built on previous contributions, and should indicate where and why novel approaches have been adopted.
- Written presentation: The paper’s contribution and argument should be clearly and concisely presented, with appropriate use of figures, and careful writing.
- Your submission must be in English.
- Your submission must be anonymous; author names and affiliations must not be included.
- Papers must be submitted electronically for reviewing; a final camera-ready version will be requested for those papers that are accepted.
- Papers must be no longer than eight pages, including references, appendices, and figures. They must include title, author information, abstract, keywords, body, and references.
- The abstract must be 150 words or less and must clearly state the paper’s contribution to the field of HCI.
- Color figures must be provided on separate pages at the end of the manuscript and are included in the page count.
- The paper may be accompanied by a short video figure up to two minutes in length.
The paper must be submitted electronically, in PDF format by the papers deadline, 14 September 2001.
Authors will be notified of acceptance or rejection shortly after the program committee meeting in November. Accepted Papers will be published in the CHI 2002 Conference Proceedings. The primary author of each accepted paper will receive an Author Kit with detailed instructions on how to submit the camera-ready copy. It is due by 7 December 2001.
For more information, visit www.acm.org/chi2002/index.html.
Call for Entries
15th Annual Awards for Magazine
Deadline: 13 July 2001
The Annual Ozzie Awards are given in recognition of excellence in magazine design. A distinguished panel of judges from the magazine industry will select the winners based on entry statements and evaluation forms.
Ozzies will be awarded to the most deserving entries and winners will be published in the December issue of Folio:. Winners will also be honored at the Celebration of Excellence Awards Gala on Tuesday, 30 October, 2001 at the Folio:Show in New York City.
The design submission must have a magazine cover date between 1 June, 2001 and 1 June, 2001. For the purpose of the awards, a magazine is defined as having a frequency of at least twice a year with at least 16 bound pages. You do not have to be a Folio: subscriber to enter. Entries may be submitted by publishing companies, supplier or individuals.
Fill out a separate entry form for each entry and mail along with payment ($100 entry fee multiplied by the number of entries) and three copies of the entry pages or three copies of the magazine. Mail to:
- Ozzie Awards
11 Riverbend Drive South
P.O. Box 4234
Stamford, CT 06907-0234
- Ozzie Award finalists will be notified in late September 2001. For more information, visit: www.folioshow.com or call (203) 358-3727.
Interactive Factory Workshops
IDHTML: Dynamic Web Sites
August 8 & 15
Interface Design: User-Centered Web Sites
In this introductory workshop, explore the process for planning interactive experiences on the Web. First, discuss the definition of Interface Design and the differences between designing for the Web and for other mediums. Learn about the UI Designer’s role in the project team and how UI design relates to the Web development cycle. Determine the goals of your Web site. Then, discuss methods for determining your audience and understanding their attitudes and needs. Learn the importance of user-centered design as you practice user profiling, scenario scripting, and paper storyboarding. Group exercises include creating a navigational structure, and storyboarding.
Interface Design: Effective Web Pages
Learn how to execute effective design and content on your Web site. Examine the elements of interface design, form design, and basic page structure. Learn important information about content types and page types. Discuss how to organize information for easy navigation, maintain a consistent appearance and theme across your site, and document your designs. Gain insight into writing specifically for the Web. Discuss the importance of designing pages for varying user environments and technologies. As a group, practice creating effective Web pages.
Usability Testing for the Web
In this introductory workshop, learn the process for testing, evaluating, and reporting on the usability of Web sites. Review the aspects that make an interface clear and easy to navigate. Then, discuss and compare three methods of examining Web sites’ usability: contextual inquiry, heuristic evaluation, and scripted usability tests. Learn 10 key usability heuristics and discuss "discount" usability engineering. See the instructor demonstrate a usability test and participate in a heuristic evaluation of an interface. Finally, learn how to report usability findings and make recommendations to the production team.
For more information about other workshops, visit www.ifactory.com
©2001 ACM 1072-5220/01/0700 $5.00
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