Stanford Human-Computer Interaction Seminar

Fridays 11:30-12:30 · Gates B1 · Seminar on People, Computers, and Design · Open to the public · Subscribe to email announcements

Winter 2020

10 JanBarbara Tversky
Columbia University
Mind in Motion: How Action Shapes Thought
17 JanDavid Kirsh
UC San Diego
What can HCI learn from Architecture about interaction?
24 JanLeila Zia
Wikimedia Foundation
Research at the Service of Free Knowledge
31 JanLawrence Kim
Stanford University
Thesis Defense: Designing In-situ Interaction with Ubiquitous Robots
7 FebNo talk this week
No talk this week
No talk this week
14 FebGaby Harari
Stanford University
Sensing the Behavioral Manifestation of Personality in Daily Life
21 FebSusan Fussell
Cornell University
Understanding and Supporting Communication Across Language Boundaries
28 FebSusan Dumais
Microsoft Research
Beyond Web Search
6 MarJeff Bigham
Carnegie Mellon University
Accessibility and the AI Autumn
13 MarNo talk this week
No talk this week
No talk this week
Earlier talks are available by year or by speaker.

Faculty organizer:
Michael Bernstein


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Thanks to the Stanford Computer Forum and SCPD, whose support helps make this seminar possible.

The seminar is open to all. Enrolled Stanford students can receive one unit of credit by enrolling in CS 547. The requirements are to attend all lectures (up to 2 can be watched online) unless SCPD. All enrolled students must submit the weekly attendance form. See details.

Videos are on YouTube externally and the CS 547 Canvas site internally. Older videos are on iTunesU and our old YouTube channel.

We videotape the seminar and post the videos to YouTube, to record the history of HCI as it unfolds and to support wide dissemination of cutting edge HCI work. Video cameras located in the back of the room will capture the presentations. When you attend the seminar in person, please note: While the cameras are positioned with the intention of recording only the instructor, occasionally a part of your image might be incidentally captured. Before the video is made public, editors will review the recordings and blur student images. Occasionally, your voice might also be incidentally captured. If you have questions, please contact a member of the teaching team.