Publication statistics

Pub. period:2004-2012
Pub. count:4
Number of co-authors:11



Co-authors

Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:

Demosthenes Akoumia..:2
Constantine Stephanidis:2
Dimitrios Kotsalis:1

 

 

Productive colleagues

Chrisoula Alexandraki's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:

Constantine Stepha..:172
Demosthenes Akoumi..:38
Ioannis Basdekis:12
 
 
 

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Chrisoula Alexandraki

 

Publications by Chrisoula Alexandraki (bibliography)

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2012
 
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Akoumianakis, Demosthenes and Alexandraki, Chrisoula (2012): Collective Practices in Common Information Spaces: Insight From Two Case Studies. In Eminds International Journal of Human Computer Interaction, 27 (4) pp. 311-351. Available online

This research explores the design of practice toolkits as components, distinct from community management systems, allowing members of a virtual community to engage in the practice the community is about. Our analysis is informed by two case studies in different application domains each presenting alternative but complementary insights to the design of computer-mediated practice toolkits. The first case study describes how established practices in music performance are encapsulated in a suitably augmented music notation toolkit so as to support the learning objectives of virtual teams engaged in music master classes. The second case study presents experience with the development of a toolkit for engaging in the practice of vacation package assembly. This time the virtual team is a cross-organization virtual community of practice whose members streamline their efforts by internalizing and performing in accordance to a new (virtual) practice. Findings from the two studies reveal two distinct orientations in the design of practice toolkits. Specifically, in application domains where practices are well established (i.e., music performance), the toolkit serves as the medium for reconstructing an existing practice in virtual settings. In contrast, when cross-organization collaboration is involved (i.e., vacation package assembly), the toolkit should be designed so as to encapsulate a "meta"-practice, exhibiting both boundary and locality.

© All rights reserved Akoumianakis and Alexandraki and/or Universidad de Oviedo

2007
 
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Alexandraki, Chrisoula, Koutlemanis, Panayotis, Gasteratos, Petros, Akoumianakis, Demosthenes, Milolidakis, Giannis, Vellis, George and Kotsalis, Dimitrios (2007): DIAMOUSES - An Experimental Platform for Network-based Collaborative Musical Interactions. In: Cordeiro, Jos and Filipe, Joaquim (eds.) ICEIS 2008 - Proceedings of the Tenth International Conference on Enterprise Information Systems Volume HCI June 12-16, 2007, Barcelona, Spain. pp. 30-37.

2005
 
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Basdekis, Ioannis, Alexandraki, Chrisoula, Mourouzis, Alex and Stephanidis, Constantine (2005): Incorporating Accessibility in Web-Based Work Environments: Two Alternative Approaches and Issues Involved. In: Volume 8 of the Proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction July 22-27, 2005, Las Vegas, Nevada, USA. .

The development of online work and collaboration environments presents a number of opportunities as well as challenges, especially for diverse user populations. They can enhance the mobility of workers and, subject to their design, offer access to people with disability and contribute significantly to tackling existing barriers in employment and social inclusion. At present, a number of web-based work environments have been developed; nonetheless, they hardly reach people with disability due to their low conformance with Web accessibility principles. One of the reasons why incorporating accessibility in online environments remains elusive for most Web service providers is that it is difficult for them to choose among the alternative approaches. This paper examines two different approaches of Web accessibility engineering from a provider's perceptive and in relation to the resources required in each case. In the first approach, interfaces are made accessible by design, whereas the second approach involves the use of filter and transformation tools as a means to transform existing non-accessible interfaces into ones that comply with de facto Web accessibility recommendations. Based on the authors' experience and hands-on practice on both approaches gained in the context of several European and national projects and through the development of fifteen accessible online tools in total, a study was conducted to examine the cost effectiveness of each approach. As a result, a set of practical guidelines are offered here for assisting web service providers in identifying the most appropriate approach with regards to the different needs of any given project.

© All rights reserved Basdekis et al. and/or Lawrence Erlbaum Associates

2004
 
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Alexandraki, Chrisoula, Paramythis, Alex, Maou, Napoleon and Stephanidis, Constantine (2004): Web Accessibility through Adaptation. In: Klaus, Joachim, Miesenberger, Klaus, Zagler, Wolfgang L. and Burger, Dominique (eds.) ICCHP 2004 - Computers Helping People with Special Needs - 9th International Conference July 7-9, 2004, Paris, France. pp. 302-309. Available online

 
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