m. schraefel, Eric Hekler
The foundation of inbodied interaction is adaptation. Our inbodied, complex, nonvolitional processes are always on, always immediately responding and adapting to our context. Inbodied interaction invites us to explore what kind of adaptation we seek to create, as well as where, when, how, and for how long in an adaptation cycle. We refer to this inbodied intervention process as tuning. The focus of this piece is to explore particularly what we mean by tuning for health, and to consider what that approach opens up for HCI research and design. What is Tuning? The concept of tuning relates to…
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