Association for Information Systems

Special Interest Group on Human Computer Interaction

"The premier global organization for academics specializing in Information Systems"

ICIS

ICIS 2007 Track on HCI


GENERAL DESCRIPTION

Human-computer interaction (HCI) is an interdisciplinary area that has attracted researchers, educators, and practitioners from several disciplines. In essence, it deals with the design, evaluation, adoption, and actual use of information technologies with a focus on improving users’ experience. In recent years, the area has developed at a fast pace with the increasingly pervasive use of information technologies. In particular, the importance of usability, which is a key aspect of HCI, has been significantly heightened by the prevalence of Internet and e-Commerce applications.

HCI is a main research stream in the field of information systems. HCI in IS is concerned with the ways people interact with information technologies in business, from managerial, organizational, social, and cultural perspectives. This track welcomes complete and research-in-progress papers that aim at advancing our understanding of human-computer interaction at the individual, group, organization, and society levels from any of these perspectives. Papers may use any type of research methods.

Examples of specific topics include but not limited to:

  • New HCI techniques and technologies

  • Personalization and adaptive interfaces

  • Pervasive and ubiquitous computing

  • Website design and evaluation

  • Interface designs on new platforms such as mobile technologies

  • Usability engineering and measurement

  • Aesthetic and affective computing

  • Online trust and online communities

  • Interface design methodologies

  • Design implications of online user behaviors

  • Design implications of diversity in users, technologies, and environments

  • Human-centeredness and user-centeredness in technology development and use

  • Psychological and social aspects of human interaction with technology


IMPORTANT DATES 

  • Submission deadline: May 4, 2007

  • Notification of review outcome: July 31, 2007

  • Deadline for final papers: September 8, 2007


ASSOCIATE EDITORS

Jane Carey, Arizona State University West, USA
Hock Chan, National University of Singapore, Singapore
Fred Davis, University of Arkansas, USA
Sid Davis, University of Nebraska at Omaha, USA Milena Head, McMaster University, Canada
Traci Hess, Washington State University, USA
Weiyin Hong, University of Nevada at Las Vegas, USA
Sherrie Komiak, Memorial University of Newfoundland, Canada
Kai Lim, City University of Hong Kong, China
Fiona Nah, University of Nebraska at Lincoln, USA
Khawaja Saeed, Wichita State University, USA
Dov Te’eni, Tel Aviv University, Israel
Noam Tractinsky, Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Israel
Ping Zhang, Syracuse University, USA


TRACK CO-CHAIRS

Dr. Mun Yi
University of South Carolina
Moore School of Business
Columbia, South Carolina
Phone: (803) 777-4351
Fax: (803) 777-6876
myi@moore.sc.edu
Dr. Ji-Ye Mao
Renmin University (China)
School of Business
Beijing, China
Phone: (86)-10-8250-9189 
Fax: (86)-10-8250-9169
jiyemao@yahoo.com 

ICIS 2005 Track on HCI


GENERAL DESCRIPTION

Human-computer interaction, or “the interaction between humans, information, technologies, and tasks, especially in business, managerial, organizational, and cultural contexts” (AIS, 2004), represents one of the five main research streams in IS (Banker & Kauffman, 2004). This is because we interact with computers nearly everywhere, affecting not only the way we work, but many other aspects of our lives too. The design of these interactions with computers, whether as individuals, groups or societies, should be informed by psychological, social and technical knowledge. This track aims to reflect advances in these sources of knowledge. We welcome papers on HCI research that have theoretical, empirical, design, methodological, and practical implications for human-computer interaction.

Examples of specific topics include (but not limited to):

  • Psychological and social aspects of HCI

  • New HCI techniques and technologies

  • Personalization and adaptive interfaces

  • Website design

  • Interface designs on new platforms such as mobile technologies

  • Usability engineering and measurement

  • Building online trust

  • Design methodologies

  • Design implications of diversity in users and environments

  • Impacts on life at work and home as design considerations


IMPORTANT DATES

  • Submission deadline: May 6, 2005

  • Notification of review outcome: July 31, 2005

  • Deadline for final papers: September 7, 2005


ASSOCIATE EDITORS

Jane Carey, Arizona State University West
Michael J. Davern, The University of Melbourne
Andrew Gemino, Simon Fraser University
Milena Head, McMaster University
Jeff Hubona, Georgia State University
Jinwoo Kim, Yonsei University
Ken Kozar, University of Colorado at Boulder
Kai Lim, City University of Hong Kong
Ji-Ye Mao, Renmin University of China
Mike Morris, University of Virginia
Fiona Nah, University of Nebraska, Lincoln
Diane Strong, Worcester Polytechnic Institute
Felix Tan, Auckland University of Technology
Dov Te’eni, Tel Aviv University
Noam Tractinsky, Ben-Gurion University of the Negev
Viswanath Venkatesh, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville
Mun Yi, University of South Carolina, Columbia
Ping Zhang, Syracuse University


TRACK CO-CHAIRS

Dr. Kar Yan Tam
Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
HKUST Business School
Kowloon, Hong Kong
kytam@ust.hk
Dr. Jane Webster
Queen’s University
Queen’s School of Business
Ontario, Canade
Phone: (613) 533-3163
Fax: (613) 533-2325
jwebster@business.queensu.ca 

ICIS 2004 Track on HCI


GENERAL DESCRIPTION

We interact with computers nearly everywhere, impacting not only the way we work but many other aspects of our lives too. Interactions with co-workers, with government, with colleagues and with friends have come to be mediated by information and communication technology. The design of these interactions with computers, whether as individuals, groups or societies, should be informed by psychological, social and technical knowledge. This track aims to reflect advances in these sources of knowledge. We welcome papers on HCI research that has design implications as well as methodologies of HCI design.

Possible topics include:

  • Psychological and social aspects of HCI
  • New HCI techniques
  • Personalization and adaptive interfaces
  • Website design
  • Interface designs on new platforms such as mobile technology
  • Usability engineering and measurement
  • Engineering online trust
  • Design methodologies
  • Design implications of diversity in users and environments
  • Impacts on life at work and home as design considerations

  • SUBMISSION DEADLINE: MAY 3, 2004
  • NOTIFICATION OF REVIEW OUTCOME: AUGUST 10, 2004
  • DEADLINE FOR FINAL PAPERS: SEPTEMBER 6, 2004

ASSOCIATE EDITORS

Dinesh Batra, Florida International University
Maung Sein, Agder University College
Ananth Srinivasan, University of Auckland
Dennis Galletta, University of Pittsburgh
Noam Tractinsky, Ben-Gurion University of the Negev
Ping Zhang, Syracuse University
Kil-Soo Suh, Yonsei University
Hock Chuan Chan, National University of Singapore
John Lim, National University of Singapore
Lorne Olfman, Claremont Graduate University
Jane Webster, Queen’s University
Jane Carey, Arizona State University West
Jonathan Grudin, Microsoft Research and University of Washington


TRACK CO-CHAIRS

Dr. Dov Te’eni
Tel Aviv University
Tel Aviv, Israel
Phone: (972) 3-6408112
teeni@tau.ac.il
Dr. Kai Lim
City University of Hong Kong
Kowloon, Hong Kong
Phone: (852) 27888045
Fax: (852) 27888694
iskl@cityu.edu.hk