Number of co-authors:9
Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:Steven F. Roth:6John Kolojejchick:4Mei C. Chuah:3
Joe Mattis's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:Steven F. Roth:22Johanna D. Moore:17Giuseppe Carenini:15
...that strange new zone between medium and message. That zone we call the interface
-- Steven Johnson, 1997
Read the fascinating history of Wearable Computing, told by its father, Steve Mann
Read Steve's chapter !
The Social Design of Technical Systems: Building technologies for communities
by Brian Whitworth and Adnan Ahmad
The Encyclopedia of Human-Computer Interaction, 2nd Ed.
by Mads Soegaard and Rikke Friis Dam
Publications by Joe Mattis (bibliography)
Green, Nancy L., Carenini, Giuseppe, Kerpedjiev, Stephan, Mattis, Joe, Moore, Johanna D. and Roth, Steven F. (2004): AutoBrief: an experimental system for the automatic generation of briefings in integrated text and information graphics. In International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, 61 (1) pp. 32-70.
This paper describes AutoBrief, an experimental intelligent multimedia presentation system that generates presentations in text and information graphics in the domain of transportation scheduling. Acting as an intelligent assistant, AutoBrief creates a presentation to communicate its analysis of alternative schedules. In addition, the multimedia presentation facilitates data exploration through its complex information visualizations and support for direct manipulation of presentation elements. AutoBrief's research contributions include (1) a design enabling a new human-computer interaction style in which intelligent multimedia presentation objects (textual or graphic) can be used by the audience in direct manipulation operations for data exploration, (2) an application-independent approach to multimedia generation based on the representation of communicative goals suitable for both generation of text and of complex information graphics, and (3) an application-independent approach to intelligent graphic design based upon communicative goals. This retrospective overview paper, aimed at a multidisciplinary audience from the fields of human-computer interaction and natural language generation, presents AutoBrief's design and design rationale.
© All rights reserved Green et al. and/or Academic Press
Chuah, Mei C., Roth, Steven F., Kolojejchick, John, Mattis, Joe and Juare, Octavio (1995): SageBook: Searching Data-Graphics by Content. In: Katz, Irvin R., Mack, Robert L., Marks, Linn, Rosson, Mary Beth and Nielsen, Jakob (eds.) Proceedings of the ACM CHI 95 Human Factors in Computing Systems Conference May 7-11, 1995, Denver, Colorado. pp. 338-345.
Currently, there are many hypertext-like tools and database retrieval systems that use keyword search as a means of navigation. While useful for certain tasks, keyword search is insufficient for browsing databases of data-graphics. SageBook is a system that searches among existing data-graphics, so that they can be reused with new data. In order to fulfill the needs of retrieval and reuse, it provides: 1) a direct manipulation, graphical query interface; 2) a content description language that can express important relationships for retrieving data-graphics; 3) automatic description of stored data-graphics based on their content; 4) search techniques sensitive to the structure and similarity among data-graphics; 5) manual and automatic adaptation tools for altering data-graphics so that they can be reused with new data.
© All rights reserved Chuah et al. and/or ACM Press
Chuah, Mei C., Roth, Steven F., Mattis, Joe and Kolojejchick, John (1995): SDM: Selective Dynamic Manipulation of Visualizations. In: Robertson, George G. (ed.) Proceedings of the 8th annual ACM symposium on User interface and software technology November 15 - 17, 1995, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States. pp. 61-70.
In this paper we present a new set of interactive techniques for 2D an 3D visualizations. This set of techniques is called SDM (Selective Dynamic Manipulation). Selective, indicating our goal for providing a high degree of user control in selecting an object set, in selecting interactive techniques and the properties they affect, and in the degree to which a user action affects the visualization. Dynamic, indicating that the interactions all occur in real-time and that interactive animation is used to provide better contextual information to users in response to an action or operation. Manipulation, indicating the types of interactions we provide, where users can directly move objects and transform their appearance to perform different tasks. While many other approaches only provide interactive techniques in isolation, SDM supports a suite of techniques which users can combine to solve a wide variety of problems.
© All rights reserved Chuah et al. and/or ACM Press
Chuah, Mei C., Roth, Steven F., Mattis, Joe and Kolojejchick, John (1995): SDM: malleable information graphics. In: Gershon, Nahum D. and Eick, Stephen G. (eds.) InfoVis 1995 - IEEE Symposium On Information Visualization 30-31 October, 1995, Atlanta, Georgia, USA. pp. 36-42.
Goldstein, Jade, Roth, Steven F., Kolojejchick, John and Mattis, Joe (1994): A Framework for Knowledge-based Interactive Data Exploration. In J. Vis. Lang. Comput., 5 (4) pp. 339-363.
Roth, Steven F. and Mattis, Joe (1990): Data Characterization for Intelligent Graphics Presentation. In: Carrasco, Jane and Whiteside, John (eds.) Proceedings of the ACM CHI 90 Human Factors in Computing Systems Conference 1990, Seattle, Washington,USA. pp. 193-200.
An automatic presentation system is an intelligent interface component which receives information from a user or application program and designs a combination of graphics and text that effectively conveys it. It is a facility that assumes the presentation responsibilities for other programs. An important research question has been how information should be specified or described by an application program for it to be presented by an automatic presenter. This paper proposes a taxonomy of information characteristics which would need to be provided to either human or computer designers for them to create presentations reflecting the individual needs of a diverse group of users. The proposed taxonomy of characteristics defines the representational goals for intelligent interfaces which reason about graphical displays.
© All rights reserved Roth and Mattis and/or ACM Press
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