Number of co-authors:13
Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:Harold Thimbleby:2Yin Leng Theng:2Jivka Bojilova:1
Matthew Jones's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:Harold Thimbleby:70George Buchanan:32Oded Nov:13
Computer analyst to programmer: "You start coding. I'll go find out what they want."
-- Popular computer one-liner
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Publications by Matthew Jones (bibliography)
Nov, Oded and Jones, Matthew (2005): Creativity, Knowledge and IS: A Critical View. In: HICSS 2005 - 38th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences 3-6 January, 2005, Big Island, HI, USA. .
Jones, Matthew, Berkley, Chad, Bojilova, Jivka and Schildhauer, Mark (2001): Managing Scientific Metadata. In IEEE Internet Computing, 5 (5) pp. 59-68.
Kelly, Sťamas and Jones, Matthew (2001): Groupware and the Social Infrastructure of Communication. In Communications of the ACM, 44 (12) pp. 77-79.
Theng, Yin Leng, Mohd-Nasir, Norliza, Thimbleby, Harold, Buchanan, George and Jones, Matthew (2000): Designing a Children's Digital Library With and For Children. In: DL00: Proceedings of the 5th ACM International Conference on Digital Libraries 2000. pp. 266-267.
This paper describes preliminary work carried out to design a children's digital library of stories and poems with and for children aged 11-14 years old. We describe our experience in engaging children as design partners, and propose a digital library environment and design features to provide an engaging, successful learning experience for children using it for collaborative writing.
© All rights reserved Theng et al. and/or ACM Press
Karsten, Helena and Jones, Matthew (1998): The Long and Winding Road: Collaborative IT and Organisational Change. In: Poltrock, Steven and Grudin, Jonathan (eds.) Proceedings of the 1998 ACM conference on Computer supported cooperative work November 14 - 18, 1998, Seattle, Washington, United States. pp. 29-38.
The role of collaborative information technology in organisational changes continues to be a source of controversy in the CSCW literature. We report organisational changes in a Finnish computer consultancy accompanying the introduction and use of Lotus Notes over a period of three years. The case shows that collaborative information technologies, such as Lotus Notes, are capable of supporting a variety forms of organisation. The uptake and use of Notes appeared to be more strongly influenced by aspects of the organisational context, internal social structure and the users' capabilities -- in this case economic recession, changing foci of control and the role changes in the company -- than by any intrinsic logic of the technology.
© All rights reserved Karsten and Jones and/or ACM Press
Theng, Yin Leng, Rigny, Cecile, Thimbleby, Harold and Jones, Matthew (1997): HyperAT: HCI and Web Authoring. In: Thimbleby, Harold, O'Conaill, Brid and Thomas, Peter J. (eds.) Proceedings of the Twelfth Conference of the British Computer Society Human Computer Interaction Specialist Group - People and Computers XII August, 1997, Bristol, England, UK. pp. 359-378.
We review HCI problems with hypertext, and for authoring World Wide Web documents in particular. We suggest that a framework is required to understand the usability issues, and that these issues cannot be seen as psychological or computing: they are multi-disciplinary. We discuss HyperAT, a prototype authoring tool, being implemented to test these ideas.
© All rights reserved Theng et al. and/or Springer Verlag
Jones, Matthew (1990): Mac-Thusiasm: Social Aspects of Microcomputer Use. In: Diaper, Dan, Gilmore, David J., Cockton, Gilbert and Shackel, Brian (eds.) INTERACT 90 - 3rd IFIP International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction August 27-31, 1990, Cambridge, UK. pp. 21-26.
The success of the Apple Macintosh computer is normally ascribed to the quality of its user interface. This paper presents evidence from interviews with Macintosh users of the importance of social and organisational factors in influencing their choice of microcomputer and their pattern of, and attitude to, computer use. Many of the users held strongly positive views about the Macintosh computer and some possible reasons for this enthusiasm are discussed.
© All rights reserved Jones and/or North-Holland
Brecht, Barbara and Jones, Matthew (1988): Student Models: The Genetic Graph Approach. In International Journal of Man-Machine Studies, 28 (5) pp. 483-504.
In this paper we examine the student model component of an intelligent computer-assisted instruction (ICAI) system. First, we briefly discuss the desirable capabilities of the student model and then describe, in detail, one approach to student modelling which is based on Goldstein's genetic graph. We expand Goldstein's definition and test it's feasibility in new domains, since his original domain was a limited, straightforward adventure game. In addition to modelling two diverse domains, subtraction and ballet, we also discuss the role of certain ICAI components in generating and maintaining the genetic graph.
© All rights reserved Brecht and Jones and/or Academic Press
Jones, Matthew and Tuggle, F. D. (1979): Inducing Explanations for Errors in Computer-Assisted Instruction. In International Journal of Man-Machine Studies, 11 (3) pp. 301-324.
This paper categorizes error recognition schemes in Computer-Assisted Instruction (CAI) programs and introduces a top-down method of error detection, classification and treatment. Particular attention is given to CAI drill programs in which the set of incorrect responses given by the student is systematically derivable through well-defined errors strategies. Since this set of "reasonable" incorrect responses may potentially be much larger than possible in a multiple choice format, relatively free-form answers must be allowed. The top-down method is demonstrated in a CAI program (HELPERR -- HELP with ERRors) to provide specific diagnoses of errors in arithmetic drill exercises in addition, subtraction, multiplication and division. In limited program testing of HELPERR utilizing student protocols, 81% of the observed systematic errors were successfully identified and an overall success rate of 72% was obtained.
© All rights reserved Jones and Tuggle and/or Academic Press
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