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CfP Deadline 2005/07/15: HICSS39(Kauai, Jan. 4-7, 2006)
Posted by: daviding (Moderator)
Date: June 23, 2005 10:47AM

The deadline for the HICSS39 symposium, entitled ‘Skilled Human-Intelligent Agent Performance: Measurement, Application, and Symbiosis’ has been extended until July 15th. You can now submit an abstract/short paper for symposium directly to the co-chairs, without having to submit via the HICSS website. All papers already submitted via the website will still be included. Please find the original call for papers below.

Call for Papers:
We invite you to submit to a full day symposium of the 39th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS39) entitled "Skilled Human-Intelligent Agent Performance: Measurement, Application, and Symbiosis". HICSS39 will be held at the Hyatt Regency Resort, Kauai, January 4-7, 2006. Papers selected for the symposium will also be considered for publication in a special issue of IJHCS or IWC. Expressions of interest or questions about submission to this symposium should be directed to the symposium chairs. More details about the conference can be found at [www.hicss.hawaii.edu]

Symposium Title:
Skilled Human-Intelligent Agent Performance: Measurement, Application, and Symbiosis

Co-chairs:
Paul Ward, Jean Scholtz, and Martha Crosby

Date:
Wed 4th Januaray, 2006

Symposium Outline:
Performance assessment and enhancement strategies have often focused upon the user or the intelligent technology rather than the interaction between the two. Where system interaction has occurred, we have often settled for co-operation rather than collaboration or symbiosis. The aims of this symposium are:

€ to examine methods of capturing, assessing and evaluating skilled and symbiotic performance between humans and intelligent systems;
€ investigate how research on expert performance, expert teams, and human cognition can inform the relationship between humans and intelligent systems;
€ provide examples of research that has investigated collaborative human-agent interaction, particularly those that demonstrate skilled and expert levels of performance; and
€ demonstrate applications of this research that have informed design principles and training regimen, and improved ‘system’ performance.

We invite research submissions from a range of domains and disciplines that explore performance-related issues in skilled human-agent symbiosis, for example, topics may include:

€ User interfaces developed from knowledge of human behavior and human interaction with agents, robots, and sensors
€ Metrics for evaluation of collaborative and symbiotic systems
€ Theories of expertise and applications of expert performance research
€ Skill acquisition in technological and applied domains
€ Mechanisms and models of expert cognition
€ Adaptive and routine expert performance
€ Expert-novice differences in complex real world tasks
€ User and system error
€ Human factors assessment of system performance
€ Mixed-initiative interaction
€ Mixed human-computer initiative with adjustable autonomy
€ Architectures to support symbiotic interaction
€ Case studies of user interfaces/interactions with intelligent systems
€ Affective user interfaces
€ Teams of users and intelligent systems
€ Development of models of computers for users, and of models of users for computers
€ Issues of trust and privacy in symbiotic interfaces
€ Social implications of physiological measures of humans
€ Determining and monitoring cognitive status of users
€ Multi-modal interfaces for input and output
€ A range of domains where intelligent systems may be employed, including intelligence analysis or tutoring systems, emergency response and decision making, and decision aiding
€ Issues that may arise with intelligent systems and modeling expertise
How human responsibility governs design
Providing adequate feedback and visibility of machine state
Ensuring the capacity for human override of machine decisions
Logging machine performance to guide redesign
Does symbiosis mislead designers?

Paul Ward is an Applied Cognitive Research Psychologist at the Learning Systems Institute’s Human Performance Laboratory, Florida State University. His research interests include the assessment of expert performance and cognition in a range of applied skill domains. Email: pward@lsi.fsu.edu

Jean Scholtz is a computer scientist at the National Institute of Standards and Technology. Her research is in evaluation of interactive systems. She is currently working in evaluation of user interfaces for intelligent systems - primarily robotics and in the evaluation of several research programs for the Intelligence Community. Email: jean.scholtz@nist.gov,

Martha E. Crosby is a professor and the associate chair of the department of Information and Computer Sciences at the University of Hawaii. Her research interests are in the area of human-computer interaction, human factors, cognitive science, models of user cognition, intelligent computer tutors, and evaluation of human use of computer interfaces and applications. She uses human physiological measures to provide detailed analysis of research involving human- computer interaction and models of the user. Email: crosby@hawaii.edu



Edited 1 time(s). Last edit at 06/23/2005 10:48AM by daviding.



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