Upcoming talks in the UCLDH Seminar Series
Fri, 23 Jan 2015 11:30:15 +0000
We have some great talks coming up this term as part of our seminar series. Please do join us, all welcome! Registration is required. Wednesday 28th January 2015 5.30pm, G31 Foster Court Professor Jane Winters, Institute of Historical Research: Big data for humanities research: from digging into the parliamentary record to exploring the UK Web […]Read more...
Translation and Transliteration of Contact Information initial report open to public comment
Wed, 17 Dec 2014 11:54:59 +0000
For the last year I’ve been co-chairing an ICANN working group on Translation and Transliteration of Contact Information, an issue which will arise once the current ASCII-based Whois directory of domain name contacts is replaced by a system allowing domain name holders to input data in their own languages and scripts. Yesterday was the big […]Read more...
Think-aloud studies of information behaviour
Publication date: Jan 28, 2013 03:20 PM
Feb 05, 2013 01:00 PM
End: Feb 05, 2013 02:00 PM
Location: G31, Foster Court
In this Painless Introduction, Stephann Makri will discuss how to plan and conduct think-aloud observations of digital information behaviour. This will be an interactive and discursive Painless Introduction where you will be directly involved in planning a study aimed at looking at how information is acquired, interpreted and used.
After the planning is
done, an audience member will be invited to participate in the study and we
will discuss how digital information environments can be designed to better
support their digital information behaviour.
Stephann Makri is a
Research Associate at UCL Interaction Centre.
His research looks at how people acquire, interpret and use information in the
context of their work and how this understanding can be fed into the
user-centred design and evaluation of digital information environments.
Stephann is currently working on a £1.82m UK Research Council funded project
Chance Encounters in the Space of Ideas,
which has involved gaining a rich understanding of peoples' examples of
serendipity (including coming across information serendipitously) and using
this understanding to inform the design of digital information environments
aimed at creating opportunities for 'happy accidents.'
Page last modified on 28 jan 13 15:02 by Sarah Davenport