Number of co-authors:11
Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:Xiangshi Ren:3Seiichi Higaki:2S. Navaneetha Krishnan:2
Shinji Moriya's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:Xiangshi Ren:25Seiichi Higaki:2S. Navaneetha Kris..:2
Knowledge is commonly socially constructed, through collaborative efforts towards shared objectives or by dialogues and challenges brought about by different persons' perspectives.
-- G. Salomon (in "Distributed Cognitions: Psychological and Educational Considerations")
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Publications by Shinji Moriya (bibliography)
Ren, Xiangshi and Moriya, Shinji (1999): Efficient Strategies for Selecting Small Targets on Pen-based Systems: An Evaluation Experiment for Selection Strategies and Strategy Classifications. In: Chatty, Stephane and Dewan, Prasun (eds.) Engineering for Human-Computer Interaction, IFIP TC2/TC13 WG2.7/WG13.4 Seventh Working Conference on Engineering for Human-Computer Interaction September 14-18, 1999, Heraklion, Crete, Greece. pp. 19-37.
Ren, Xiangshi and Moriya, Shinji (1998): The Influence of Target Size, Distance and Direction on the Design of Selection Strategies. In: Johnson, Hilary, Nigay, Laurence and Roast, C. R. (eds.) Proceedings of the Thirteenth Conference of the British Computer Society Human Computer Interaction Specialist Group - People and Computers XIII August 1-4, 1998, Sheffield, UK. pp. 67-82.
The influence of various parameters on the design of selection strategies was investigated. Our question is, do changes in the size, distance or direction to a target affect the differences in performance between selection strategies? We performed an experiment on a pen-based system to evaluate the effect of size, distance and direction on six strategies for selecting a target. Three target sizes, three pen-movement-distances, and eight pen-movement-directions were applied to all six strategies. The results show that the differences between selection strategies are affected by target size (when target size decreases below a certain size, differences between selection strategies appear; conversely, differences between selection strategies disappear when target sizes are increased beyond a certain size). The results also show that the differences between selection strategies are not affected by pen-movement-distance and pen-movement-direction. Issues relating to the merits of individual strategies will be the focus of planned future investigations.
© All rights reserved Ren and Moriya and/or Springer Verlag
Krishnan, S. Navaneetha and Moriya, Shinji (1997): Strategies for Integrating and Separating Pen-Based Operational States. In: Smith, Michael J., Salvendy, Gavriel and Koubek, Richard J. (eds.) HCI International 1997 - Proceedings of the Seventh International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction - Volume 2 August 24-29, 1997, San Francisco, California, USA. pp. 439-442.
Higaki, Seiichi, Taninaka, Hiroshi and Moriya, Shinji (1993): A Telewriting System on a LAN Using a Pen-Based Computer as the Terminal. In: Ashlund, Stacey, Mullet, Kevin, Henderson, Austin, Hollnagel, Erik and White, Ted (eds.) Proceedings of the ACM CHI 93 Human Factors in Computing Systems Conference April 24-29, 1993, Amsterdam, The Netherlands. p. 303.
Cho, Yasuhiro, Morita, Toshihiro, Higaki, Seiichi and Moriya, Shinji (1993): A Pen-Based System to Input Correct Answers to Assist in the Development of Recognition and Understanding Algorithms of Ink Data. In: Proceedings of the Fifth International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction 1993. pp. 68-73.
This system assigns information in the form of correct answers to strokes of ink data, for simplifying the development of recognition and segmentation algorithms. When performing recognition and segmentation experiments using these algorithms, such correct answers (assigned by using our system) are utilized in speeding up these experiments and in enhancing their accuracy. In this paper, we first describe this system and its working, then we explain the correct answers actually assigned and the method of assigning them, and lastly we mention the experiments that we conducted assess this system.
© All rights reserved Cho et al. and/or Elsevier Science
Krishnan, S. Navaneetha and Moriya, Shinji (1993): Segmentation of Handwritten Text and Editing-Symbols from Ink-Data. In: Proceedings of the Fifth International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction 1993. pp. 1010-1015.
This paper proposes a real-time algorithm for segmenting handwritten text and editing-symbols from ink-data. This algorithm simplifies the development of "mode-less" editors for pen-based computers. Such editors enable users to create documents by writing characters and editing-symbols side-by-side (i.e. in "mode-less" fashion), and then executing the editing-operations corresponding to these editing-symbols. The proposed algorithm uses a segmentation decision-tree, and does not require a character-recognition dictionary. Using this algorithm, we segmented handwritten text and editing-symbols from ink-data (written by twelve writers) with an average segmentation accuracy of 97%.
© All rights reserved Krishnan and Moriya and/or Elsevier Science
Ren, Xiangshi and Moriya, Shinji (1993): The Minimal Sizes and the Quasi-Optimal Sizes for the Input Square During Pen-Input of Characters. In: Proceedings of the Fifth International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction 1993. pp. 1028-1033.
In this paper, the authors focus on the precise and minute operation of the tip of the pen of pen-based computers. As the first step, we focus our attention on minute operations that users make when writing characters. In doing so, we attempt to experimentally determine the followings: (i) what is the smallest possible size of the characters or symbols when they are written on the input screen of writing-tablet? (ii) the quasi-optimal sizes of the input square for characters. In this paper, we determine the above two by targeting three kinds of characters: (a) numbers, (b) small English letters, (c) capital English letters. From our experiments, we were able to determine the minimal sizes (i.e., the width and height) of the small English letters, capital English letters and numbers. We also obtained the preliminary approximation of the quasi-optimal sizes (i.e., the width and height) of the square enclosing the above three kinds of characters.
© All rights reserved Ren and Moriya and/or Elsevier Science
Moriya, Shinji and Taninaka, Hiroshi (1993): Concept of Minute Operation and its Application to Pen-Based Computers. In: Proceedings of the Fifth International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction 1993. pp. 1034-1039.
As compared to conventional computers, pen computers are being steadily miniaturized and are also becoming more portable. As a result of this, the display area as well as the writing area in such computers is getting smaller. In this context, the tip of pen is capable of very fine (i.e. minute) movements. The authors believe that, the above two factors motivate the creation of a pen-input interface in which such minute pen-movements are used to accomplish tasks such as writing, pen-gestures or scrolling. Pen input can accomplish various operations such as pointing, writing, recognition, gestures, scroll, etc. In this paper, we put forward a method of achieving these operations using the minute movements of pen tip. We call this proposed method as "minute operations." In this paper, we describe the characteristics, associated problems and applications of these minute movements.
© All rights reserved Moriya and Taninaka and/or Elsevier Science
Narishima, Masatoshi, Moriya, Shinji, Tsuruta, Kunio, Kimura, Tatsuhide and Kumada, Yutaka (1993): A Pen-Based Japanese Front End Processor. In: Proceedings of the Fifth International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction - Poster Sessions: Abridged Proceedings 1993. p. 242.
Nakaya, Yoshihisa and Moriya, Shinji (1993): A Method for Visualizing Human-Computer Interactions and Checking Their Consistencies. In: Proceedings of the Fifth International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction - Poster Sessions: Abridged Proceedings 1993. p. 265.
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