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Ego-Centric vs. Exo-Centric Tracking and Interaction in Smart Spaces

In the recent paper published at SUI 2014,”Exploring Gestural Interaction in Smart Spaces using Head-Mounted Devices with Ego-Centric Sensing”, co-authored with Barry Kollee and Tony Dunnigan, we studied a prototype Head Mounted Device (HMD) that allows the interaction with external displays by input through spatial gestures. In the paper, one of our goals was to […] → Read More: Ego-Centric vs. Exo-Centric Tracking and Interaction in Smart Spaces

Improving the Expressiveness of Touch Input

Touch input is now the preferred input method on mobile devices such as smartphones or tablets. Touch is also gaining traction in the desktop segment and is also common for interaction with large table or wall-based displays. At present, the majority of touch displays can detect solely the touch location of a user input. Some […] → Read More: Improving the Expressiveness of Touch Input

Want to help make computer science history?

Scott Aaronson has been asked by MIT to put together a list of the top 150 events in computer science history as part of the celebration of MIT’s 150th anniversary. You can vote on the potential entries here (you will need to register by providing a login name, password, and e-mail address). For more information [...] → Read More: Want to help make computer science history?

A magical way to learn computer science

Former FXPAL intern Jeremy Kubica’s Computational Fairy Tales is a fresh new entry into the blogosphere that introduces a unusual way to learn computer science: read a series of charming fairy tales. Each post contains a few sentences of introduction to a computer science concept followed by a fairy tale illustrating that concept. I particularly [...] → Read More: A magical way to learn computer science