Publication statistics

Pub. period:2000-2010
Pub. count:50
Number of co-authors:59



Co-authors

Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:

Alexander K. Nische..:7
Gig Searle:4
Martin Ebner:4

 

 

Productive colleagues

Andreas Holzinger's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:

Harald Reiterer:70
Harold Thimbleby:70
Russell Beale:51
 
 
 

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Andreas Holzinger

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Andreas Holzinger is currently head of the Research Unit HCI4MED, Institute of Medical Informatics, Statistics & Documentation (IMI), Medical University Graz (MUG); Associate Professor of Information Processing at the Institute of Information Systems and Computer Media (IICM), Faculty for Computer Science, Graz University of Technology (TUG) and chair of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering (HCI&UE) of the Austrian Computer Society (OCG). He is founder and leader of the Special Interest Groups HCI4MED and HCI4EDU. Andreas was Visiting Lecturer at the Nations Health Career Center, Berlin, Germany (winter term 2002/03); Visiting Professor at Innsbruck University, Institute for Organization & Learning (winter term 2004/05); Visiting Professor at Vienna University of Technology, Institute for Software Technology & Interactive Systems (winter term 2005/06); Visiting Professor at Middlesex University London (UK), School of Computing Science (summer term 2007); and Visiting Professor at Vienna University of Economics, Health Care Management (winter term 2006/07, 2007/08 and 2008/09). Subjects: Informatics, Psychology, Education. Research area: Multimedia Information & Learning. Andreas started his career as apprentice in Information Technology (IT) in 1978, finishing as Radio- and Television Technician (1981); Foreman in Industrial Electronics (1983); College of Further Education Bournemouth (UK) with honors in Computer Science (1985/86); After extensive industrial experience, during which he attended evening classes, he was awarded Chartered Engineer for Communications and Information Technology (CEng, 1990); Diploma as Lecturer for Adult Education (DipEd, 1992); Studies of Communication and Information Engineering (BEng, 1993), Physics and Psychology (MSc, 1995) as well as Media Pedagogy and Sociology (MPh, 1996) at Graz University of Technology and Graz University. Doctoral promotion with summa cum laude in Cognitive Science (PhD, 1997). Second Doctorate (Habilitation, venia docendi) in Information Processing, Faculty of Informatics, Graz University of Technology (Assoc. Prof., 2003).

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Publications by Andreas Holzinger (bibliography)

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2010
 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Thimbleby, Harold and Beale, Russel (2010): Human-Computer Interaction for Medicine and Health Care (HCI4MED): Towards making Information usable. In International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, 68 (6) pp. 325-327.

 
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Leitner, Gerhard, Hitz, Martin and Holzinger, Andreas (eds.) HCI in Work and Learning, Life and Leisure - 6th Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering - USAB 2010 November 4-5, 2010, Klagenfurt, Austria.

2009
 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Kickmeier-Rust, Michael, Wassertheurer, Sigi and Hessinger, Michael (2009): Learning Performance with Interactive Simulations in Medical education: Lessons learned from results of learning complex physiological models with the HAEMOdynamics SIMulator. In Computers and Education, 52 (2) pp. 292-301.

Objective Since simulations are often accepted uncritically, with excessive emphasis being placed on technological sophistication at the expense of underlying psychological and educational theories, we evaluated the learning performance of simulation software, in order to gain insight into the proper use of simulations for application in medical education. Design The authors designed and evaluated a software packet, following of user-centered development, which they call Haemodynamics Simulator (HAEMOSIM), for the simulation of complex physiological models, e.g., the modeling of arterial blood flow dependent on the pressure gradient, radius and bifurcations; shearstress and blood flow profiles depending on viscosity and radius. Measurements In a quasi-experimental real-life setup, the authors compared the learning performance of 96 medical students for three conditions: (1) conventional text-based lesson; (2) HAEMOSIM alone and (3) HAEMOSIM with a combination of additional material and support, found necessary during user-centered development. The individual student's learning time was unvarying in all three conditions. Results While the first two settings produced equivalent results, the combination of additional support and HAEMOSIM yielded a significantly higher learning performance. These results are discussed regarding Mayer's multimedia learning theory, Sweller's cognitive load theory, and claims of prior research on utilizing interactive simulations for learning. Conclusion The results showed that simulations can be beneficial for learning complex concepts, however, interacting with sophisticated simulations strain the limitation of cognitive processes; therefore successful application of simulations require careful additional guidance from medical professionals and a certain amount of previous knowledge on the part of the learners. The inclusion of pedagogical and psychological expertise into the design and development of educational software is essential.

© All rights reserved Holzinger et al. and/or Elsevier

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Kickmeier-Rust, Michael D. and Ebner, Martin (2009): Interactive technology for enhancing distributed learning: a study on weblogs. In: Proceedings of the HCI09 Conference on People and Computers XXIII 2009. pp. 309-312.

In this study, it was investigated whether, and to what extent, Web 2.0 technologies, actually Weblogs, can be a suitable instrument for enhancing the practice of distributed learning. In educational settings, which are based on traditional lectures many students begin serious study shortly before the exam. However, from previous empirical research, it is known that the practice of distributed learning is much more conducive to retaining knowledge than that of massed learning. A 2x2 factorial design (within -- repeated measures) with pre-test and post-test in a real life setting was applied; the study lasted for the whole summer term 2007. Participants were N=28 computer science undergraduates of Graz University of Technology. We randomly assigned them to two groups of equal size: The experimental group given the Weblog treatment are referred to as Group W; whereas the control group with no access are referred to as Group C. Students of group W were instructed to use the Weblog for developing their paper and studying during the lecture and they were requested not to reveal their group affiliation. The results showed that performance scores of group W were significantly higher than that of group C. This demonstrates that Weblogs can be an appropriate instrument to supplement a classical lecture in order to enable deeper processing of information over a longer period of time, consequently resulting in enhanced learning performance.

© All rights reserved Holzinger et al. and/or their publisher

2008
 
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Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) Usability and Human Computer Interaction for Education and Work USAB November 18-21, 2008, Graz, Austria.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Kickmeier-Rust, Michael and Albert, Dietrich (2008): Dynamic Media in Computer Science Education; Content Complexity and Learning Performance: Is Less More?. In Journal of Educational Technology & Society, 11 (1) pp. 279-290.

With the increasing use of dynamic media in multimedia learning material, it is important to consider not only the technological but also the cognitive aspects of its application. A large amount of previous research does not provide preference to either static or dynamic media for educational purposes and a considerable number of studies found positive, negative or even no effects of dynamic media on learning performance. Consequently, it is still necessary to discern which factors contribute to the success or failure of static or dynamic media. The study presented here can be seen as another brick in the wall of understanding students' learning supported by dynamic media. In this study, aspects of cognitive load and the ability to generate mental representations for the purpose of appropriate animation design and development are considered. The learning performance of static versus dynamic media amongst a total of 129 Computer Science students, including a control group, was investigated. The results showed that learning performance using dynamic media was significantly higher than those of the static textbook lesson when the learning material had a certain level of complexity; the more complex the learning material, the larger the benefit of using animations. The results were examined for possible factors that contributed to the success or failure of dynamic media in education. In conclusion, this study has successfully confirmed the theory that dynamic media can support learning when cognitive load and learners' mental representations are taken into account during the design and development of learning material containing dynamic media.

© All rights reserved Holzinger et al. and/or International Forum of Educational Technology and Society (IFETS)

 
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Mukasa, Kizito Ssamula, Holzinger, Andreas and Karshmer, Arthur I. (2008): Workshop on intelligent user interfaces for ambient assisted living. In: Proceedings of the 2008 International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces 2008. p. 436.

The vision of ambient assisted living (AAL) is to provide technologies for supporting these people in their daily lives, allowing them to stay longer within their own home aiming at living independent and self-determined. We believe that intelligent user interfaces (IUI) can play an important role here. Consequently, this workshop addresses the questions related to the role, application, advantages (and also disadvantages) of IUI in the context of AAL. It aims at discussing on challenges, solutions and approaches related to these issues especially for elderly and impaired users.

© All rights reserved Mukasa et al. and/or ACM Press

 
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Holzinger, Andreas (2008): Universal access to technology-enhanced learning. In Universal Access in the Information Society, 7 (4) pp. 195-197.

 
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Ebner, Martin, Kickmeier-Rust, Michael and Holzinger, Andreas (2008): Utilizing Wiki-Systems in higher education classes: a chance for universal access?. In Universal Access in the Information Society, 7 (4) pp. 199-207.

Wikis are a website technology for mass collaborative authoring. Today, wikis are increasingly used for educational purposes. Basically, the most important asset of wikis is free and easy access for end users: everybody can contribute, comment and edit -- following the principles of Universal access. Consequently, wikis are ideally suited for collaborative learning and a number of studies reported a great success of wikis in terms of active participation, collaboration, and a rapidly growing content. However, the wikis success in education was often linked either to direct incentives or even pressure. This paper strongly argues that this contradicts the original intentions of wikis and, furthermore, weakens the psycho-pedagogical impact. A study is presented which focuses on investigating the success of wikis in higher education, when students are neither enforced to contribute nor directly rewarded similar to the principles of Wikipedia. Amazingly, the results show that, in total, none of the N= 287 students created new articles or edited existing ones during a whole semester. It is concluded that the use of Wiki-Systems in educational settings is much more complicated, and it needs more time to develop a kind of "give-and-take" generation.

© All rights reserved Ebner et al. and/or Springer Verlag

 
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Kleinberger, Thomas, Holzinger, Andreas and Mller, Paul (2008): Adaptive multimedia presentations enabling universal access in technology enhanced situational learning. In Universal Access in the Information Society, 7 (4) pp. 223-245.

Successful situational learning, with continuous media support, requires both sophisticated technological and appropriate psychological concepts to enable learners, independently of age, to easily access continuous media learning objects (CMLO), which must be properly adapted to their actual needs, demands, requirements and previous knowledge. Current technological approaches fail to cover all relevant aspects concurrently. For example, systems providing adequate media management either are insufficiently adaptable and learning management systems lack sufficient support for continuous media. This paper addresses three main issues: (1) an analysis of adaptive situational learning with continuous media, identifying the shortcomings of some current solutions; (2) outline of an integrated approach for adaptive multimedia presentations enabling universal access for situational learning; and (3) a description of the multimedia module repository (MEMORY) system implementing this approach, the basic idea being to define multimedia presentations as dynamic processes, comparable to a computer program.

© All rights reserved Kleinberger et al. and/or Springer Verlag

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Thimbleby, Harold and Beale, Russell (2008): Workshop HCI for Medicine and Health Care (HCI4MED). In: Proceedings of the HCI08 Conference on People and Computers XXII 2008. pp. 191-192.

Ensuring good usability can be seen as the key success factor in our whole digital world: technology must support people. In particular, Medicine and Healthcare are currently subject to exceedingly rapid technological change. Vital areas for the economy include health of nations; medicine and healthcare entangles everybody, accordingly the role of usability is of increasing importance. Consequently, Medicine and Healthcare are a great challenge for Human-Computer Interaction (HCI) research; however, it is of vital importance that the findings are integrated into engineering at a systemic level. Information Processing, in particular its potential effectiveness in modern Health Services and the optimization of processes and operational sequences, is of increasing interest, but we need to ensure that we engineer effective solutions as well as understanding the stakeholders and the issues they can and do encounter. It is particularly important for Medical Information Systems (e.g. Hospital Information Systems and Decision Support Systems) to be designed from the perspective of the end users, especially given that this is a diverse set of people.

© All rights reserved Holzinger et al. and/or their publisher

 
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Brown, Stephen and Holzinger, Andreas (2008): Low Cost Prototyping: Part 1, or How to Produce Better Ideas Faster by Getting User Reactions Early and Often. In: Proceedings of the HCI08 Conference on People and Computers XXII 2008. pp. 213-214.

Although approaches to User Centered Software Development have existed for almost 20 years a rift still exists between theory and practice. In practice, many software projects are designed at the code level. Almost automatically, the end user -- the human being -- vanishes from the viewpoint of the software developers. Good Usability Engineering combines complex back-end functionalities with a well operated, attractive, effective and efficient user interface, with full regard to efficiency. The first half of this two-part tutorial provides practical guidance on how to resolve web design issues quickly using paper prototypes. You will be introduced to the STAR model (Stage, Types, Aims, Resources) for determining an appropriate prototyping/test strategy and then guided through a series of team based activities to produce a paper based micro Website design. In the second part these designs are tested to provide insights into the thinking and behaviour of end users.

© All rights reserved Brown and Holzinger and/or their publisher

 
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Holzinger, Andreas and Brown, Stephen (2008): Low Cost Prototyping: Part 2, or How to Apply the Thinking-Aloud Method Efficiently. In: Proceedings of the HCI08 Conference on People and Computers XXII 2008. pp. 217-218.

Customer satisfaction with regard to user interfaces becomes increasingly more important and is, eventually, decisive for the selection of systems within a competitive market. End-users demand benefits and a clear increase in value. They expect efficient and optimum support in their work with their interfaces. One possible method to achieve this is User-Centered Design, which means to incorporate end-users in the interface development from scratch. Essential is the knowledge about the end-user, which in return, will lead to better insights into their thinking and behavior, consequently resulting in better user interfaces. The challenge is to combine complex back-end functionalities with a well operated, attractive, effective and efficient user interface. Thinking Aloud (THA) is one of the most valuable usability engineering methods to address this challenge. In combination with the use of paper mock-ups and appropriate tasks software engineers are able to gain insight into the thinking and behaviour of their end users. Videos taken during the THA sessions can be analyzed and the insights integrated into redesign. THA was first used by psychologists during research in problem solving.

© All rights reserved Holzinger and Brown and/or their publisher

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Mukasa, Kizito Ssamula and Nischelwitzer, Alexander K. (2008): Introduction to the Special Thematic Session: Human-Computer Interaction and Usability for Elderly (HCI4AGING). In: Miesenberger, Klaus, Klaus, Joachim, Zagler, Wolfgang L. and Karshmer, Arthur I. (eds.) ICCHP 2008 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs - 11th International Conference July 9-11, 2008, Linz, Austria. pp. 18-21.

 
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Heimgrtner, Rdiger, Holzinger, Andreas and Adams, Ray (2008): From Cultural to Individual Adaptive End-User Interfaces: Helping People with Special Needs. In: Miesenberger, Klaus, Klaus, Joachim, Zagler, Wolfgang L. and Karshmer, Arthur I. (eds.) ICCHP 2008 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs - 11th International Conference July 9-11, 2008, Linz, Austria. pp. 82-89.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Searle, Gig, Kleinberger, Thomas, Seffah, Ahmed and Javahery, Homa (2008): Investigating Usability Metrics for the Design and Development of Applications for the Elderly. In: Miesenberger, Klaus, Klaus, Joachim, Zagler, Wolfgang L. and Karshmer, Arthur I. (eds.) ICCHP 2008 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs - 11th International Conference July 9-11, 2008, Linz, Austria. pp. 98-105.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Schaupp, Klaus and Eder-Halbedl, Walter (2008): An Investigation on Acceptance of Ubiquitous Devices for the Elderly in a Geriatric Hospital Environment: Using the Example of Person Tracking. In: Miesenberger, Klaus, Klaus, Joachim, Zagler, Wolfgang L. and Karshmer, Arthur I. (eds.) ICCHP 2008 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs - 11th International Conference July 9-11, 2008, Linz, Austria. pp. 22-29.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2008 - 4th Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November 20-21, 2008, Graz, Austria.

 
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Miesenberger, Klaus, Ossmann, Roland, Archambault, Dominique, Searle, Gig and Holzinger, Andreas (2008): More Than Just a Game: Accessibility in Computer Games. In: Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2008 - 4th Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November 20-21, 2008, Graz, Austria. pp. 247-260.

 
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Law, Effie Lai-Chong, Kickmeier-Rust, Michael D., Albert, Dietrich and Holzinger, Andreas (2008): Challenges in the Development and Evaluation of Immersive Digital Educational Games. In: Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2008 - 4th Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November 20-21, 2008, Graz, Austria. pp. 19-30.

2007
 
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Memmel, Thomas, Holzinger, Andreas and Reiterer, Harald (2007): Agile Methods and Visual Specification in Software Development: a chance to ensure Universal Access. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) Proceedings of the 12th International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction HCII 2007 2007, Beijing, China. p. 453462.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Searle, Gig and Nischelwitzer, Alexander K. (2007): On Some Aspects of Improving Mobile Applications for the Elderly. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) UAHCI 2007 - 4th International Conference on Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction - Part 1 July 22-27, 2007, Beijing, China. pp. 923-932.

 
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Stickel, Christian, Fink, Josef and Holzinger, Andreas (2007): Enhancing Universal Access - EEG Based Learnability Assessment. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction. Applications and Services, 4th International Conference on Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction, UAHCI 2007 Held as Part of HCI International 2007 Beijing, China, July 22-27, 2007 Proceedings, Part July 22-27, 2007, Beijing, China. pp. 813-822.

 
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Ebner, Martin, Holzinger, Andreas and Maurer, Hermann A. (2007): Web 2.0 Technology: Future Interfaces for Technology Enhanced Learning?. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction. Applications and Services, 4th International Conference on Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction, UAHCI 2007 Held as Part of HCI International 2007 Beijing, China, July 22-27, 2007 Proceedings, Part July 22-27, 2007, Beijing, China. pp. 559-568.

 
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Nischelwitzer, Alexander K., Lenz, Franz-Josef, Searle, Gig and Holzinger, Andreas (2007): Some Aspects of the Development of Low-Cost Augmented Reality Learning Environments as Examples for Future Interfaces in Technology Enhanced Learning. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction. Applications and Services, 4th International Conference on Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction, UAHCI 2007 Held as Part of HCI International 2007 Beijing, China, July 22-27, 2007 Proceedings, Part July 22-27, 2007, Beijing, China. pp. 728-737.

 
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Kleinberger, Thomas, Becker, Martin, Ras, Eric, Holzinger, Andreas and Mller, Paul (2007): Ambient Intelligence in Assisted Living: Enable Elderly People to Handle Future Interfaces. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction. Ambient Interaction, 4th International Conference on Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction, UAHCI 2007 Held as Part of HCI International 2007 Beijing, China, July 22-27, 2007 Proceedings, Part II July 22-27, 2007, Beijing, China. pp. 103-112.

 
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Memmel, Thomas, Reiterer, Harald and Holzinger, Andreas (2007): Agile Methods and Visual Specification in Software Development: A Chance to Ensure Universal Access. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) UAHCI 2007 - 4th International Conference on Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction - Part 1 July 22-27, 2007, Beijing, China. pp. 453-462.

 
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Christian, Johannes, Krieger, Horst, Holzinger, Andreas and Behringer, Reinhold (2007): Virtual and Mixed Reality Interfaces for e-Training: Examples of Applications in Light Aircraft Maintenance. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction. Applications and Services, 4th International Conference on Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction, UAHCI 2007 Held as Part of HCI International 2007 Beijing, China, July 22-27, 2007 Proceedings, Part July 22-27, 2007, Beijing, China. pp. 520-529.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas and Errath, Maximilian (2007): Mobile computer Web-application design in medicine: some research based guidelines. In Universal Access in the Information Society, 6 (1) pp. 31-41.

Designing Web-applications is considerably different for mobile computers (handhelds, Personal Digital Assistants) than for desktop computers. The screen size and system resources are more limited and end-users interact differently. Consequently, detecting handheld-browsers on the server side and delivering pages optimized for a small client form factor is inevitable. The authors discuss their experiences during the design and development of an application for medical research, which was designed for both mobile and personal desktop computers. The investigations presented in this paper highlight some ways in which Web content can be adapted to make it more accessible to mobile computing users. As a result, the authors summarize their experiences in design guidelines and provide an overview of those factors which have to be taken into consideration when designing software for mobile computers. "The old computing is about what computers can do, the new computing is about what people can do" (Leonardo's laptop: human needs and the new computing technologies, MIT Press, 2002).

© All rights reserved Holzinger and Errath and/or Springer Verlag

 
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Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2007 - Third Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November, 22, 2007, Graz, Austria.

 
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Wiltgen, Marco, Holzinger, Andreas and Tilz, Gernot P. (2007): Interactive Analysis and Visualization of Macromolecular Interfaces between Proteins. In: Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2007 - Third Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November, 22, 2007, Graz, Austria. pp. 199-212.

 
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Behringer, Reinhold, Christian, Johannes, Holzinger, Andreas and Wilkinson, Steve (2007): Some Usability Issues of Augmented and Mixed Reality for e-Health Applications in the Medical Domain. In: Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2007 - Third Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November, 22, 2007, Graz, Austria. pp. 255-266.

 
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Geierhofer, Regina and Holzinger, Andreas (2007): The Evaluation of Semantic Tools to Support Physicians in the Extraction of Diagnosis Codes. In: Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2007 - Third Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November, 22, 2007, Graz, Austria. pp. 403-408.

 
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Leitner, Daniel, Wassertheurer, Siegfried, Hessinger, Michael, Holzinger, Andreas and Breitenecker, Felix (2007): Modeling Elastic Vessels with the LBGK Method in Three Dimensions. In: Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2007 - Third Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November, 22, 2007, Graz, Austria. pp. 213-226.

 
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Nischelwitzer, Alexander K., Pintoffl, Klaus, Loss, Christina and Holzinger, Andreas (2007): Design and Development of a Mobile Medical Application for the Management of Chronic Diseases: Methods of Improved Data Input for Older People. In: Holzinger, Andreas (ed.) USAB 2007 - Third Symposium of the Workgroup Human-Computer Interaction and Usability Engineering of the Austrian Computer Society November, 22, 2007, Graz, Austria. pp. 119-132.

2006
 
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Holzinger, Andreas and Nischelwitzer, Alexander K. (2006): People with Motor and Mobility Impairment: Innovative Multimodal Interfaces to Wheelchairs. In: Miesenberger, Klaus, Klaus, Joachim, Zagler, Wolfgang L. and Karshmer, Arthur I. (eds.) ICCHP 2006 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs, 10th International Conference July 11-13, 2006, Linz, Austria. pp. 989-991.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Sammer, Peter and Hofmann-Wellenhof, Rainer (2006): Mobile Computing in Medicine: Designing Mobile Questionnaires for Elderly and Partially Sighted People. In: Miesenberger, Klaus, Klaus, Joachim, Zagler, Wolfgang L. and Karshmer, Arthur I. (eds.) ICCHP 2006 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs, 10th International Conference July 11-13, 2006, Linz, Austria. pp. 732-739.

 
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Nischelwitzer, Alexander K., Sproger, Bernd, Mahr, Michael and Holzinger, Andreas (2006): MediaWheelie - A Best Practice Example for Research in Multimodal User Interfaces (MUIs). In: Miesenberger, Klaus, Klaus, Joachim, Zagler, Wolfgang L. and Karshmer, Arthur I. (eds.) ICCHP 2006 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs, 10th International Conference July 11-13, 2006, Linz, Austria. pp. 999-1005.

2005
 
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Holzinger, Andreas and Weidmann, Karl-Heinz (eds.) 1st Usability Symposium, HCI&UE Workgroup 8 November, 2005, Vienna, Austria.

 
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Heimgrtner, Rdiger and Holzinger, Andreas (2005): Towards Cross-Cultural Adaptive Driver Navigation Systems. In: Holzinger, Andreas and Weidmann, Karl-Heinz (eds.) 1st Usability Symposium, HCI&UE Workgroup 8 November, 2005, Vienna, Austria. pp. 53-68.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas and Leitner, Hubert (2005): Lessons from Real-Life Usability Engineering in Hospital: From Software Usability to Total Workplace Usability. In: Holzinger, Andreas and Weidmann, Karl-Heinz (eds.) 1st Usability Symposium, HCI&UE Workgroup 8 November, 2005, Vienna, Austria. pp. 153-160.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas, Nischelwitzer, Alexander K. and Meisenberger, Matthias (2005): Mobile Phones as a Challenge for m-Learning: Examples for Mobile Interactive Learning Objects (MILOs). In: PerCom 2005 Workshops - 3rd IEEE Conference on Pervasive Computing and Communications Workshops 8-12 March, 2005, Kauai Island, HI, USA. pp. 307-311.

2004
 
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Holzinger, Andreas and Errath, Maximilian (2004): Designing Web-Applications for Mobile Computers: Experiences with Applications to Medicine. In: Proceedings of the 8th ERCIM Workshop on User Interfaces for All 2004. p. 262.

Designing Web-applications is considerably different for handhelds than for desktop computers. Screen size is limited, browsers further limit the visible content area and users interact differently. Detecting handheld-browsers on the server side and delivering pages optimized for a small client form factor is inevitable. The authors discuss their experiences during the design and development of an application for medical research which was designed for both handhelds and desktops. It is important to include mobile computing design considerations into User Interfaces for All [1], [2].

© All rights reserved Holzinger and Errath and/or Springer Verlag

2003
 
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Holzinger, Andreas (2003): Experiences with User Centered Development (UCD) for the Front End of the Virtual Medical Campus Graz. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) Proceedings of the Tenth International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction June 22-27, 2003, Crete, Greece. pp. 123-127.

 
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Ebner, M. and Holzinger, Andreas (2003): Instructional Use of Engineering Visualization: Interaction-Design in e-Learning for Civil Engineering. In: Stephanidis, Constantine (ed.) Proceedings of the Tenth International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction June 22-27, 2003, Crete, Greece. pp. 926-930.

 
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Holzinger, Andreas and Ebner, Martin (2003): Interaction and Usability of Simulations & Animations: A case study of the Flash Technology. In: Proceedings of IFIP INTERACT03: Human-Computer Interaction 2003, Zurich, Switzerland. p. 777.

2002
 
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Holzinger, Andreas (2002): Finger Instead of Mouse: Touch Screens as a Means of Enhancing Universal Access. In: Carbonell, Noelle and Stephanidis, Constantine (eds.) Proceedings of the 7th ERCIM Workshop on User Interfaces for All October 23-25, 2002, Paris, France. pp. 387-397.

Touch-Screen Technology is the most natural of all input devices -- even children can easily learn how to operate them. But this simple interaction proved also to be ideal for people who are not overly familiar with computers including elderly and/or disabled patients in a hospital. A pilot system of an interactive Patient Communications System (PACOSY) has been developed in a User Centered Design (UCD) process. Patients were enabled to retrieve and enter information interactively via various touch screen systems connected to the Hospital Intranet. This paper concentrates primarily on experimental experiences with touch technology and the technological requirements for a touch based Patient Information System (PATIS) serving as Point of Information (POI) for patients within a hospital or a future Point of Consultation (POC). People with low or no computer literacy found using touch screens easy and motivating. Together with a cheap, simple and user friendly interface design, such systems can enhance universal access within an information society for all.

© All rights reserved Holzinger and/or Springer Verlag

 
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Motschnig-Pitrik, Renate and Holzinger, Andreas (2002): Student-Centered Teaching Meets New Media: Concept and Case Study. In Educational Technology & Society, 5 (4) .

 
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Holzinger, Andreas (2002): User-Centered Interface Design for Disabled and Elderly People: First Experiences with Designing a Patient Communication System (PACOSY). In: Miesenberger, Klaus, Klaus, Joachim and Zagler, Wolfgang L. (eds.) ICCHP 2002 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs - 8th International Conference July 15-20, 2002, Linz, Austria. pp. 33-40.

2000
 
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Holzinger, Andreas and Slany, Wolfgang (2000): XP + UE -> XU: Praktische Erfahrungen mit eXtreme Usability Praktische Erfahrungen mit eXtreme Usability. In Informatik Spektrum, 29 (1) pp. 91-97.

 Cited in the following chapter:

Agile Usability Engineering: [/encyclopedia/agile_usability_engineering.html]


 
 
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Page Information

Page maintainer: The Editorial Team
URL: http://www.interaction-design.org/references/authors/andreas_holzinger.html

Publication statistics

Pub. period:2000-2010
Pub. count:50
Number of co-authors:59



Co-authors

Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:

Alexander K. Nische..:7
Gig Searle:4
Martin Ebner:4

 

 

Productive colleagues

Andreas Holzinger's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:

Harald Reiterer:70
Harold Thimbleby:70
Russell Beale:51
 
 
 

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