Manfred Tscheligi, Reinhard Sefelin
People who are on the move need to complete navigational tasks. They have to go from A to B as fast, efficiently, and safely as possible. Often navigation is not their main activity; they have something else to complete between the two points (particularly in stressful situations). They have to write an article for their boss, buy toys for their kids, go to the next book stall. The majority of these people are using mobile telephones, and researchers and the marketing departments of mobile service providers assume that these moving people could be happier, that they could have a…
You must be a member of SIGCHI, a subscriber to ACM's Digital Library, or an interactions subscriber to read the full text of this article.
GET ACCESSJoin ACM SIGCHI
In addition to all of the professional benefits of being a SIGCHI member, members get full access to interactions online content and receive the print version of the magazine bimonthly.
Subscribe to the ACM Digital Library
Get access to all interactions content online and the entire archive of ACM publications dating back to 1954. (Please check with your institution to see if it already has a subscription.)
Subscribe to interactions
Get full access to interactions online content and receive the print version of the magazine bimonthly.