Publication statistics

Pub. period:2004-2012
Pub. count:5
Number of co-authors:15


Number of publications with 3 favourite co-authors:

Christophe HURTER:
Sylvie Athnes:
Mathieu Serrurier:



Productive colleagues

Jean-Luc Vinot's 3 most productive colleagues in number of publications:

Pierre Dragicevic:24
Stephane Chatty:17
Stephane Conversy:17

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Jean-Luc Vinot


Publications by Jean-Luc Vinot (bibliography)

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HURTER, Christophe, Lesbordes, Rmi, Letondal, Catherine, Vinot, Jean-Luc and Conversy, Stephane (2012): Strip'TIC: exploring augmented paper strips for air traffic controllers. In: Proceedings of the 2012 International Conference on Advanced Visual Interfaces 2012. pp. 225-232.

The current environment used by French air traffic controllers mixes digital visualization such as radar screens and tangible artifacts such as paper strips. Tangible artifacts do not allow controllers to update the system with the instructions they give to pilots. Previous attempts at replacing them in France failed to prove efficient. This paper is an engineering paper that describes Strip'TIC, a novel system for ATC that mixes augmented paper and digital pen, vision-based tracking and augmented rear and front projection. The system is now working and has enabled us to run workshops with actual controllers to study the role of writing and tangibility in ATC. We describe the system and solutions to technical challenges due to mixing competing technologies.

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

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HURTER, Christophe, Serrurier, Mathieu, Alonso, Roland, Tabart, Gilles and Vinot, Jean-Luc (2010): An automatic generation of schematic maps to display flight routes for air traffic controllers: structure and color optimization. In: Proceedings of the 2010 International Conference on Advanced Visual Interfaces 2010. pp. 233-240.

Aircraft must follow strict Air Traffic Control (ATC) rules. One of these rules is that aircraft have to fly over pre-defined Flight Routes (FR). Current ATC visualizations do not display FRs because they are numerous and run into each other, and thus spoil the visualization. The schematic views for metro maps are used to maximize the transmission of relevant information (lines, metro stops) of network visualization. In this paper, we will focus on two different issues. First, we show how we transposed mathematical constraints used to produce metro maps into the specific field of ATC. The view produced is a context compatible, 2D picture of a schematic maps view for Air Traffic Control. Second, we propose to investigate the generation and placement of colors to be assigned to lines of the network. The first step is to find as many colors as lines of the network. These colors must be perceptually as distinct as possible, and available in the vocabulary of colors. The second step is to solve the NP-complete problem of the optimal assignment of these colors so that close lines have the most perceptively distant color. Finally, we assess the map produced through experimentation to validate its quality.

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

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Tabart, Gilles, Conversy, Stephane, Vinot, Jean-Luc and Athnes, Sylvie (2008): Designing Graphical Elements for Cognitively Demanding Activities: An Account on Fine-Tuning for Colors. In: Graham, T. C. Nicholas and Palanque, Philippe A. (eds.) DSV-IS 2008 - Interactive Systems. Design, Specification, and Verification, 15th International Workshop July 16-18, 2008, Kingston, Canada. pp. 136-148.

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Dragicevic, Pierre, Chatty, Stephane, Thevenin, David and Vinot, Jean-Luc (2005): Artistic resizing: a technique for rich scale-sensitive vector graphics. In: Proceedings of the 2005 ACM Symposium on User Interface Software and Technology 2005. pp. 201-210.

When involved in the visual design of graphical user interfaces, graphic designers can do more than providing static graphics for programmers to incorporate into applications. We describe a technique that allows them to provide examples of graphical objects at various key sizes using their usual drawing tool, then let the system interpolate their resizing behavior. We relate this technique to current practices of graphic designers, provide examples of its use and describe the underlying inference algorithm. We show how the mathematical properties of the algorithm allows the system to be predictable and explain how it can be combined with more traditional layout mechanisms.

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

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Chatty, Stephane, Sire, Stephane, Vinot, Jean-Luc, Lecoanet, Patrick, Lemort, Alexandre and Mertz, Christophe (2004): Revisiting visual interface programming: creating GUI tools for designers and programmers. In: Proceedings of the 2004 ACM Symposium on User Interface Software and Technology 2004. pp. 267-276.

Involving graphic designers in the large-scale development of user interfaces requires tools that provide more graphical flexibility and support efficient software processes. These requirements were analysed and used in the design of the TkZ-inc graphical library and the IntuiKit interface design environment. More flexibility is obtained through a wider palette of visual techniques and support for iterative construction of images, composition and parametric displays. More efficient processes are obtained with the use of the SVG standard to import graphics, support for linking graphics and behaviour, and a unifying model-driven architecture. We describe the corresponding features of our tools, and show their use in the development of an application for airports. Benefits include a wider access to high quality visual interfaces for specialised applications, and shorter prototyping and development cycles for multidisciplinary teams.

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

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