People and Computers V: Proceedings of the Fifth Conference of the British Computer Society Human-Computer Interaction Specialist Group, University of Nottingham, 5-8 September 1989
Cambridge University Press, 1989 - Computers - 502 pages
This book presents the proceedings of HCI'89, the major European conference on human-computer interaction, held at the University of Nottingham, 5-8 September 1989. The papers of People and Computers V reflect the conference themes. Theoretical basis and methodical practice of HCI Integration of HCI with other disciplines Industrial relevance Contributions are included from leading researchers and designers in both industry and academia. The book represents a comprehensive guide to current research in HCI which will be essential reading for all researchers, designers and manufacturers whose work impinges on this rapidly moving field. It will be of particular interest to researchers in computer science, ergonomics, electrical engineering and psychology, and to others concerned with improving communications between people and computers.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
actions allow application approach basic behaviour capture cognitive Cognitive Ergonomics colour coding complex context critical incidents cycle database defined described dialogue Diaper display documents domain early evaluation methods effective electronic spreadsheet Emacs end-user engineering environment event example Expert Systems facilities feedback Figure functions goal graphical Human Factors Human-Computer Interaction HyperCard HyperMail HyperTalk hypertext icon implementation input interactive system Intermail intermediate language interpretation Keywords knowledge late evaluation learning menu methodology monitoring mouse notation objects operations organisational output paper Pascal performance practice presentation principles problem programming language protocol Psychology questions rapid prototyping replay representation role screen Seeheim segment selection sequence Smalltalk specification stage strategies structure task analysis task models techniques template UMIST usability user interface design user modelling user's Wizard's Apprentice