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HCIR 2009 Accepted Submissions

September 23rd, 2009 · 6 Comments · General

The agenda for HCIR 2009 is now online! As previously announced, Ben Shneiderman from the University of Maryland will be the keynote speaker. The accepted submissions are as follows:

Panel Presentations

  • Usefulness as the Criterion for Evaluation of Interactive Information Retrieval
    Michael Cole, Jingjing Liu, Nicholas Belkin, Ralf Bierig, Jacek Gwizdka, Chang Liu, Jun Zhang and Xiangmin Zhang (Rutgers University)
  • Modeling Searcher Frustration
    Henry Feild and James Allan (University of Massachusetts Amherst)
  • Query Suggestions as Idea Tactics for Information Search
    Diane Kelly (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)
  • I Come Not to Bury Cranfield, but to Praise It
    Ellen Voorhees (National Institute of Standards and Technology)
  • Search Tasks and Their Role in Studies of Search Behaviors
    Barbara Wildemuth (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill) and Luanne Freund (University of British Columbia)

Posters and Demonstrations

  • Visual Interaction for Personalized Information Retrieval
    Jae-wook Ahn and Peter Brusilovsky (University of Pittsburgh)
  • PuppyIR: Designing an Open Source Framework for Interactive Information Services for Children
    Leif Azzopardi (University of Glasgow), Richard Glassey (University of Glasgow), Mounia Lalmas (University of Glasgow), Tamara Polajnar (University of Glasgow) and Ian Ruthven (University of Strathclyde)
  • Designing an Interactive Automatic Document Classification System
    Kirk Baker (Collexis)
  • The HCI Browser Tool for Studying Web Search Behavior
    Robert Capra (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)
  • A Graphic User Interface for Content and Structure Queries in XML Retrieval
    Juan M. Fernández-Luna, Luis M. de Campos, Juan F. Huete and Carlos J. Martin-Dancausa (University of Granada)
  • Improving Search-Driven Development with Collaborative Information Retrieval Techniques
    Juan M. Fernández-Luna (University of Granada), Juan F. Huete (University of Granada), Ramiro Pérez-Vázquez (Universidad Central de Las Villas) and Julio C. Rodríguez-Cano (Universidad de Holguín)
  • A visualization interface for interactive search refinement
    Fernando Figueira Filho (State University of Campinas), João Porto de Albuquerque (University of Sao Paulo), André Resende (State University of Campinas), Paulo Lício de Geus (State University of Campinas) and Gary Olson (University of California, Irvine)
  • Cognitive Dimensions Analysis of Interfaces for Information Seeking
    Gene Golovchinsky (FX Palo Alto Laboratory, Inc.)
  • Cognitive Load and Web Search Tasks
    Jacek Gwizdka (Rutgers University)
  • Visualising Digital Video Libraries for TV Broadcasting Industry: A User-Centred Approach
    Mieke Haesen, Jan Meskens and Karin Coninx (Hasselt University)
  • Log Based Analysis of How Faceted and Text Based Searching Interact in a Library Catalog Interface
    Bradley Hemminger (University of North Carolina), Xi Niu (University of North Carolina) and Cory Lown (NC State Libraries)
  • Freebase Cubed: Text-based Collection Queries for Large, Richly Interconnected Data Sets
    David Huynh (Metaweb Technologies, Inc.)
  • System Controlled Assistance for Improving Search Performance
    Bernard Jansen (Pennsylvania State University)
  • Designing for Enterprise Search in a Global Organization
    Maria Johansson and Lina Westerling (Findwise AB)
  • Cultural Differences in Information Behavior
    Anita Komlodi (University of Maryland Baltimore County) and Karoly Hercegfi (Budapest University of Technology and Economics)
  • Adapting an Information Visualization Tool for Mobile Information Retrieval
    Sherry Koshman and Jae-wook Ahn (University of Pittsburgh)
  • A Theoretical Framework for Subjective Relevance
    Katrina Muller and Diane Kelly (University of North Carolina)
  • Query Reuse in Exploratory Search Tasks
    Chirag Shah and Gary Marchionini (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)
  • Augmenting Cranfield-Style Evaluation with GOMS to Obtain Timed Predictions of User Performance
    Mark Smucker (Waterloo University)
  • Text-To-Query: Suggesting Structured Analytics to Illustrate Textual Content
    Raphael Thollot (SAP Business Objects) and Marie-Aude Aufaure (Ecole Centrale Paris)
  • The Information Availability Problem
    Daniel Tunkelang (Endeca)
  • Exploratory Search Over Temporal Event Sequences: Novel Requirements, Operations, and a Process Model
    Taowei Wang, Krist Wongsuphasawat, Catherine Plaisant and Ben Shneiderman (University of Maryland)
  • Keyword Search: Quite Exploratory Actually
    Max Wilson (Swansea University)
  • Using Twitter to Assess Information Needs: Early Results
    Max Wilson (Swansea University)
  • Integrating User-generated Content Description to Search Interface Design
    Kyunghye Yoon (SUNY Oswego)
  • Ambiguity and Context-Aware Query Reformulation
    Hui Zhang (Indiana University)

6 responses so far ↓

  • 1 Max L. Wilson // Sep 23, 2009 at 4:25 pm

    looks great! cant wait.

  • 2 Rikki // Sep 23, 2009 at 6:29 pm

    You would say that, you’re listed on there twice!

  • 3 William Webber // Sep 23, 2009 at 10:00 pm

    I’ll be very interested to see Ellen Voorhees’s panel paper on the Cranfield paradigm. When will the papers go up online?

  • 4 Daniel Tunkelang // Sep 23, 2009 at 10:41 pm

    Not entirely sure on the logistics, but I expect we’ll post the submissions shortly after the workshop, at the latest. We’re still waiting for people to submit final versions that incorporate reviewers’ comments.

  • 5 Max L. Wilson // Sep 24, 2009 at 2:57 am

    @Rikki – lol, I was of course refering to everything else I am gonna get to enjoy, like jacek’s poster on cognitive load and search tasks, and gene’s poster and fields talk, and barbara’s talk. all looks great. i hope there’s enough time to get round the posters!

  • 6 Human-Computer Information Retrieval in Layman’s Terms | The Noisy Channel // Sep 27, 2009 at 10:16 pm

    […] Chris Dixon about human-computer information retrieval (HCIR). He’d just looked through the accepted submissions list for HCIR 2009 and said, if I may paraphrase: this is great stuff, but it needs to be better […]

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