Diese Datenbank enthält über 40.000 Dokumente zu Themen aus den Bereichen Formalerschließung – Inhaltserschließung – Information Retrieval.
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1Crestani, F. ; Mizzaro, S. ; Scagnetto, I,: Mobile information retrieval.
Cham : Springer, 2017. VI, 110 S.
(Springer briefs in computer science)
Abstract: This book offers a helpful starting point in the scattered, rich, and complex body of literature on Mobile Information Retrieval (Mobile IR), reviewing more than 200 papers in nine chapters. Highlighting the most interesting and influential contributions that have appeared in recent years, it particularly focuses on both user interaction and techniques for the perception and use of context, which, taken together, shape much of today's research on Mobile IR. The book starts by addressing the differences between IR and Mobile IR, while also reviewing the foundations of Mobile IR research. It then examines the different kinds of documents, users, and information needs that can be found in Mobile IR, and which set it apart from standard IR. Next, it discusses the two important issues of user interfaces and context-awareness. In closing, it covers issues related to the evaluation of Mobile IR applications. Overall, the book offers a valuable tool, helping new and veteran researchers alike to navigate this exciting and highly dynamic area of research.
Anmerkung: Rez. in: JASIST 69(2018) no.10, S.1283-1287 (Daqing He).
LCSH: Computer science ; Information storage and retrieval ; User interfaces (Computer systems) ; Text processing (Computer science)
RSWK: Mobiles Endgerät ; Mobile Computing ; Information Retrieval
DDC: 025.04 / dc23
RVK: ST 270
2Gossen, T.: Search engines for children : search user interfaces and information-seeking behaviour.
Wiesbaden : Springer Vieweg, 2016. XXIII, 283 S.
(Study in computer science and media design)
Abstract: The doctoral thesis of Tatiana Gossen formulates criteria and guidelines on how to design the user interfaces of search engines for children. In her work, the author identifies the conceptual challenges based on own and previous user studies and addresses the changing characteristics of the users by providing a means of adaptation. Additionally, a novel type of search result visualisation for children with cartoon style characters is developed taking children's preference for visual information into account.
Inhalt: Inhalt: Acknowledgments; Abstract; Zusammenfassung; Contents; List of Figures; List of Tables; List of Acronyms; Chapter 1 Introduction ; 1.1 Research Questions; 1.2 Thesis Outline; Part I Fundamentals ; Chapter 2 Information Retrieval for Young Users ; 2.1 Basics of Information Retrieval; 2.1.1 Architecture of an IR System; 2.1.2 Relevance Ranking; 2.1.3 Search User Interfaces; 2.1.4 Targeted Search Engines; 2.2 Aspects of Child Development Relevant for Information Retrieval Tasks; 2.2.1 Human Cognitive Development; 2.2.2 Information Processing Theory; 2.2.3 Psychosocial Development 2.3 User Studies and Evaluation2.3.1 Methods in User Studies; 2.3.2 Types of Evaluation; 2.3.3 Evaluation with Children; 2.4 Discussion; Chapter 3 State of the Art ; 3.1 Children's Information-Seeking Behaviour; 3.1.1 Querying Behaviour; 3.1.2 Search Strategy; 3.1.3 Navigation Style; 3.1.4 User Interface; 3.1.5 Relevance Judgement; 3.2 Existing Algorithms and User Interface Concepts for Children; 3.2.1 Query; 3.2.2 Content; 3.2.3 Ranking; 3.2.4 Search Result Visualisation; 3.3 Existing Information Retrieval Systems for Children; 3.3.1 Digital Book Libraries; 3.3.2 Web Search Engines 3.4 Summary and DiscussionPart II Studying Open Issues ; Chapter 4 Usability of Existing Search Engines for Young Users ; 4.1 Assessment Criteria; 4.1.1 Criteria for Matching the Motor Skills; 4.1.2 Criteria for Matching the Cognitive Skills; 4.2 Results; 4.2.1 Conformance with Motor Skills; 4.2.2 Conformance with the Cognitive Skills; 4.2.3 Presentation of Search Results; 4.2.4 Browsing versus Searching; 4.2.5 Navigational Style; 4.3 Summary and Discussion; Chapter 5 Large-scale Analysis of Children's Queries and Search Interactions; 5.1 Dataset; 5.2 Results; 5.3 Summary and Discussion Chapter 6 Differences in Usability and Perception of Targeted Web Search Engines between Children and Adults 6.1 Related Work; 6.2 User Study; 6.3 Study Results; 6.4 Summary and Discussion; Part III Tackling the Challenges ; Chapter 7 Search User Interface Design for Children ; 7.1 Conceptual Challenges and Possible Solutions; 7.2 Knowledge Journey Design; 7.3 Evaluation; 7.3.1 Study Design; 7.3.2 Study Results; 7.4 Voice-Controlled Search: Initial Study; 7.4.1 User Study; 7.5 Summary and Discussion; Chapter 8 Addressing User Diversity ; 8.1 Evolving Search User Interface 8.1.1 Mapping Function8.1.2 Evolving Skills; 8.1.3 Detection of User Abilities; 8.1.4 Design Concepts; 8.2 Adaptation of a Search User Interface towards User Needs; 8.2.1 Design & Implementation; 8.2.2 Search Input; 8.2.3 Result Output; 8.2.4 General Properties; 8.2.5 Configuration and Further Details; 8.3 Evaluation; 8.3.1 Study Design; 8.3.2 Study Results; 8.3.3 Preferred UI Settings; 8.3.4 User satisfaction; 8.4 Knowledge Journey Exhibit; 8.4.1 Hardware; 8.4.2 Frontend; 8.4.3 Backend; 8.5 Summary and Discussion; Chapter 9 Supporting Visual Searchers in Processing Search Results 9.1 Related Work
LCSH: Computer science ; Information storage and retrieval ; User interfaces (Computer systems)
3Cardoso, J. et al. (Hrsg.): Semantic keyword-based search on structured data sources : First COST Action IC1302 International KEYSTONE Conference, IKC 2015, Coimbra, Portugal, September 8-9, 2015. Revised Selected Papers.
Basel : Springer International Publishing, 2016. XII, 209 S.
(Lecture notes in computer science ; 9398)
Abstract: This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-conference proceedings of the First COST Action IC1302 International KEYSTONE Conference on semantic Keyword-based Search on Structured Data Sources, IKC 2015, held in Coimbra, Portugal, in September 2015. The 13 revised full papers, 3 revised short papers, and 2 invited papers were carefully reviewed and selected from 22 initial submissions. The paper topics cover techniques for keyword search, semantic data management, social Web and social media, information retrieval, benchmarking for search on big data.
Inhalt: Inhalt: Professional Collaborative Information Seeking: On Traceability and Creative Sensemaking / Nürnberger, Andreas (et al.) - Recommending Web Pages Using Item-Based Collaborative Filtering Approaches / Cadegnani, Sara (et al.) - Processing Keyword Queries Under Access Limitations / Calì, Andrea (et al.) - Balanced Large Scale Knowledge Matching Using LSH Forest / Cochez, Michael (et al.) - Improving css-KNN Classification Performance by Shifts in Training Data / Draszawka, Karol (et al.) - Classification Using Various Machine Learning Methods and Combinations of Key-Phrases and Visual Features / HaCohen-Kerner, Yaakov (et al.) - Mining Workflow Repositories for Improving Fragments Reuse / Harmassi, Mariem (et al.) - AgileDBLP: A Search-Based Mobile Application for Structured Digital Libraries / Ifrim, Claudia (et al.) - Support of Part-Whole Relations in Query Answering / Kozikowski, Piotr (et al.) - Key-Phrases as Means to Estimate Birth and Death Years of Jewish Text Authors / Mughaz, Dror (et al.) - Visualization of Uncertainty in Tag Clouds / Platis, Nikos (et al.) - Multimodal Image Retrieval Based on Keywords and Low-Level Image Features / Pobar, Miran (et al.) - Toward Optimized Multimodal Concept Indexing / Rekabsaz, Navid (et al.) - Semantic URL Analytics to Support Efficient Annotation of Large Scale Web Archives / Souza, Tarcisio (et al.) - Indexing of Textual Databases Based on Lexical Resources: A Case Study for Serbian / Stankovic, Ranka (et al.) - Domain-Specific Modeling: Towards a Food and Drink Gazetteer / Tagarev, Andrey (et al.) - Analysing Entity Context in Multilingual Wikipedia to Support Entity-Centric Retrieval Applications / Zhou, Yiwei (et al.)
LCSH: Computer science ; Database management ; Information storage and retrieva ; Multimedia information systems ; User interfaces (Computer systems) ; Text processing (Computer science)
RVK: SS 4800
4Cervone, H.F. u. L.G. Svensson (Hrsg.): Linked data and user interaction : the road ahead.
Berlin : DeGruyter Saur, 2015. 121 S.
(IFLA publications ; 162)
Abstract: This collection of research papers provides extensive information on deploying services, concepts, and approaches for using open linked data from libraries and other cultural heritage institutions. With a special emphasis on how libraries and other cultural heritage institutions can create effective end user interfaces using open, linked data or other datasets. These papers are essential reading for any one interesting in user interface design or the semantic web.
Inhalt: H. Frank Cervone: Linked data and user interaction : an introduction -- Paola Di Maio: Linked Data Beyond Libraries Towards Universal Interfaces and Knowledge Unification -- Emmanuelle Bermes: Following the user's flow in the Digital Pompidou -- Patrick Le Bceuf: Customized OPACs on the Semantic Web : the OpenCat prototype -- Ryan Shaw, Patrick Golden and Michael Buckland: Using linked library data in working research notes -- Timm Heuss, Bernhard Humm.Tilman Deuschel, Torsten Frohlich, Thomas Herth and Oliver Mitesser: Semantically guided, situation-aware literature research -- Niklas Lindstrom and Martin Malmsten: Building interfaces on a networked graph -- Natasha Simons, Arve Solland and Jan Hettenhausen: Griffith Research Hub. Vgl.: http://d-nb.info/1032799889.
Themenfeld: Semantische Interoperabilität ; Semantic Web
LCSH: Linked data ; Semantic Web ; User interfaces (Computer systems)
RSWK: Bibliothek / Linked Data / Benutzer / Mensch-Maschine-Kommunikation / Recherche / Suchverfahren / Aufsatzsammlung ; Linked Data / Online-Katalog / Semantic Web / Benutzeroberfläche / Kongress / Singapur <2013>
BK: 06.74 Informationssysteme ; 06.54 Bibliotheksautomatisierung
DDC: 025.0427 / DDC22ger ; 025.0425 / DDC22ger
RVK: ST 278 ; AN 73000
5Jouis, C. u.a. (Hrsg.): Next generation search engines : advanced models for information retrieval.
Hershey, PA : IGI Publishing, 2012. 560 S.
Abstract: The main goal of this book is to transfer new research results from the fields of advanced computer sciences and information science to the design of new search engines. The readers will have a better idea of the new trends in applied research. The achievement of relevant, organized, sorted, and workable answers- to name but a few - from a search is becoming a daily need for enterprises and organizations, and, to a greater extent, for anyone. It does not consist of getting access to structural information as in standard databases; nor does it consist of searching information strictly by way of a combination of key words. It goes far beyond that. Whatever its modality, the information sought should be identified by the topics it contains, that is to say by its textual, audio, video or graphical contents. This is not a new issue. However, recent technological advances have completely changed the techniques being used. New Web technologies, the emergence of Intranet systems and the abundance of information on the Internet have created the need for efficient search and information access tools. ; Recent technological progress in computer science, Web technologies, and constantly evolving information available on the Internet has drastically changed the landscape of search and access to information. Web search has significantly evolved in recent years. In the beginning, web search engines such as Google and Yahoo! were only providing search service over text documents. Aggregated search was one of the first steps to go beyond text search, and was the beginning of a new era for information seeking and retrieval. These days, new web search engines support aggregated search over a number of vertices, and blend different types of documents (e.g., images, videos) in their search results. New search engines employ advanced techniques involving machine learning, computational linguistics and psychology, user interaction and modeling, information visualization, Web engineering, artificial intelligence, distributed systems, social networks, statistical analysis, semantic analysis, and technologies over query sessions. Documents no longer exist on their own; they are connected to other documents, they are associated with users and their position in a social network, and they can be mapped onto a variety of ontologies. Similarly, retrieval tasks have become more interactive and are solidly embedded in a user's geospatial, social, and historical context. It is conjectured that new breakthroughs in information retrieval will not come from smarter algorithms that better exploit existing information sources, but from new retrieval algorithms that can intelligently use and combine new sources of contextual metadata. ; With the rapid growth of web-based applications, such as search engines, Facebook, and Twitter, the development of effective and personalized information retrieval techniques and of user interfaces is essential. The amount of shared information and of social networks has also considerably grown, requiring metadata for new sources of information, like Wikipedia and ODP. These metadata have to provide classification information for a wide range of topics, as well as for social networking sites like Twitter, and Facebook, each of which provides additional preferences, tagging information and social contexts. Due to the explosion of social networks and other metadata sources, it is an opportune time to identify ways to exploit such metadata in IR tasks such as user modeling, query understanding, and personalization, to name a few. Although the use of traditional metadata such as html text, web page titles, and anchor text is fairly well-understood, the use of category information, user behavior data, and geographical information is just beginning to be studied. This book is intended for scientists and decision-makers who wish to gain working knowledge about search engines in order to evaluate available solutions and to dialogue with software and data providers.
Inhalt: Enthält die Beiträge: Das, A., A. Jain: Indexing the World Wide Web: the journey so far. Ke, W.: Decentralized search and the clustering paradox in large scale information networks. Roux, M.: Metadata for search engines: what can be learned from e-Sciences? Fluhr, C.: Crosslingual access to photo databases. Djioua, B., J.-P. Desclés u. M. Alrahabi: Searching and mining with semantic categories. Ghorbel, H., A. Bahri u. R. Bouaziz: Fuzzy ontologies building platform for Semantic Web: FOB platform. Lassalle, E., E. Lassalle: Semantic models in information retrieval. Berry, M.W., R. Esau u. B. Kiefer: The use of text mining techniques in electronic discovery for legal matters. Sleem-Amer, M., I. Bigorgne u. S. Brizard u.a.: Intelligent semantic search engines for opinion and sentiment mining. Hoeber, O.: Human-centred Web search. ; Vert, S.: Extensions of Web browsers useful to knowledge workers. Chen, L.-C.: Next generation search engine for the result clustering technology. Biskri, I., L. Rompré: Using association rules for query reformulation. Habernal, I., M. Konopík u. O. Rohlík: Question answering. Grau, B.: Finding answers to questions, in text collections or Web, in open domain or specialty domains. Berri, J., R. Benlamri: Context-aware mobile search engine. Bouidghaghen, O., L. Tamine: Spatio-temporal based personalization for mobile search. Chaudiron, S., M. Ihadjadene: Studying Web search engines from a user perspective: key concepts and main approaches. Karaman, F.: Artificial intelligence enabled search engines (AIESE) and the implications. Lewandowski, D.: A framework for evaluating the retrieval effectiveness of search engines.
Anmerkung: Vgl.: http://www.igi-global.com/book/next-generation-search-engines/59723.
LCSH: Information retrieval ; Information retrieval / Research ; Information storage and retrieval systems / Research ; Search engines ; Indexation (Economics) ; Data mining ; User interfaces (Computer systems) ; Information behavior
6Hearst, M.A.: Search user interfaces.
Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2009. XVIII, 385 S.
Abstract: This book outlines the human side of the information seeking process, and focuses on the aspects of this process that can best be supported by the user interface. It describes the methods behind user interface design generally, and search interface design in particular, with an emphasis on how best to evaluate search interfaces. It discusses research results and current practices surrounding user interfaces for query specification, display of retrieval results, grouping retrieval results, navigation of information collections, query reformulation, search personalization, and the broader tasks of sensemaking and text analysis. Much of the discussion pertains to Web search engines, but the book also covers the special considerations surrounding search of other information collections.
Inhalt: Inhalt: The design of search user interfaces -- The evaluation of search user interfaces -- Models of the information seeking process -- Query specification -- Presentation of search results -- Query reformulation -- Supporting the search process -- Integrating navigation with search -- Personalization in search -- Information visualization for search interfaces -- Information visualization for text analysis -- Emerging trends in search interfaces. Vgl. die digitale Fassung unter: http://searchuserinterfaces.com.
Anmerkung: Rez. in: JASIST 63(2012) no.12, S. 2555-2556 (M. Efron)
Themenfeld: Suchoberflächen ; Visualisierung
LCSH: Web search engines ; User interfaces (Computer systems) ; Human / computer interaction
RSWK: Informationssystem / Graphische Benutzeroberfläche / Suche / Benutzerorientierung (BVB) ; Informationssystem / Graphische Benutzeroberfläche / Benutzerorientierung (GBV) ; World Wide Web / Information Retrieval / Mensch-Maschine-Kommunikation / Benutzerorientierung (HBZ)
BK: 54.65 / Webentwicklung / Webanwendungen
DDC: 006.7/784 / dc22
GHBS: KNZT (SI) ; TXM (FH K)
LCC: TK5105.884 .H43 2009
RVK: ES 900 (BVB) ; ST 281 (BVB) ; AP 15860 (BSZ) ; ST 280 (BSZ) ; ST 252 (BSZ)
7Lazar, J.: Web usability : a user-centered design approach.
Boston : Pearson, Addison Wesley, 2006. XXI, 394 S.
Inhalt: Introduction to Web usability -- Defining the mission and target user population -- Requirements gathering: what information is needed? -- Methods for requirements gathering -- Information architecture and site navigation -- Page design -- Designing for universal usability -- Physical design -- Usability testing -- Implementation and marketing -- Maintaining and evaluating Web sites
Anmerkung: Rez. in: JASIST 58(2007) no.7, S.1066-1067 (X. Zhu u. J. Liao): "The user, without whom any product or service would be nothing, plays a very important role during the whole life cycle of products or services. The user's involvement should be from the very beginning, not just after products or services are ready to work. According to ISO 9241-11: 1998, Part 11, Usability refers to "the extent to which a product can be used by specified users to achieve specified goals with effectiveness, efficiency and satisfaction in a specified context of user." As an academic topic of human-computer interaction, Web usability has been studied widely for a long time. This classroom-oriented book, bridging academia and the educational community, talks about Web usability in a student-friendly fashion. It outlines not only the methodology of user-centered Web site design but also details the methods to implement at every stage of the methodology. That is, the book presents the user-centered Web-design approach from both macrocosm and microcosm points of view, which makes it both recapitulative and practical. The most important key word in Web Usability is "user-centered," which means Web developers should not substitute their own personal preferences for the users' needs. The book classifies Web sites into five types: E-commerce, informational, entertainment, community, and intranet. Since the methods used during Web development differ somewhat depending on the type of Web site, it is necessary to have a classification in advance. With Figure 1.3 on p. 17, the book explains the whole user-centered Webdevelopment life cycle (called "methodology" in this book review), which provides a clear path for Web development that is easy to understand, remember, and perform. Since all the following chapters are based on the methodology, a clear presentation of it is paramount. The table on p. 93 summarizes concisely all types of methods for requirements gathering and their advantages and disadvantages. According to this table, appropriate methods can be easily chosen for different Web site development projects. As the author remarked, "requirements gathering is central to the concept of user-centered design," (p. 98) and "one of the hallmarks of user-centered design is usability testing" (p. 205). Stage 2 (collect user requirements) and Stage 5 (perform usability testing) of the user-centered Web-development life cycle are the two stages with the most user involvement: however, this does not mean that all other stages are user unrelated. For example, in Stage 4 (create and modify physical design), frame is not suggested to be used just because most users are unfamiliar with the concept of frame (p. 201). Note that frequently there are several rounds of usability testing to be performed in the four case studies, and some of them are performed before the physical-design stage or even the conceptual-design stage, which embodies the idea of an iterative design process. ; The many hands-on examples throughout the book and the four case studies at the end of the book are obvious strong points linking theory with practice. The four case studies are very useful, and it is hard to find such cases in the literature since few companies want to publicize such information. The four case studies are not just simple repeats; they are very different from each other and provide readers specific examples to analyze and follow. Web Usability is an excellent textbook, with a wrap-up (including discussion questions, design exercises, and suggested reading) at the end of each chapter. Each wrap-up first outlines where the focus should be placed, corresponding to what was presented at the very beginning of each chapter. Discussion questions help recall in an active way the main points in each chapter. The design exercises make readers apply to a design project what they have just obtained from the chapter, leading to a deeper understanding of knowledge. Suggested reading provides additional information sources for people who want to further study the research topic, which bridges the educational community back to academia. The book is enhanced by two universal resource locators (URLs) linking to the Addison-Wesley instructor resource center (http://www. aw.com/irc) and the Web-Star survey and project deliverables (http:// www. aw.com/cssupport), respectively. There are valuable resources in these two URLs, which can be used together with Web Usability. Like the Web, books are required to possess good information architecture to facilitate understanding. Fortunately, Web Usability has very clear information architecture. Chap. 1 introduces the user-centered Web-development life cycle, which is composed of seven stages. Chap. 2 discusses Stage l, chaps. 3 and 4 detail Stage 2, chaps. 5 through 7 outline Stage 3, and chaps. 8 through I1 present Stages 4 through 7, respectively. In chaps. 2 through 11, details (called "methods" in this review) are given for every stage of the methodology. The main clue of the book is how to design a new Web site; however, this does not mean that Web redesign is trivial and ignored. The author mentions Web redesign issues from time to time, and a dedicated section is presented to discuss redesign in chaps. 2, 3, 10, and 11. ; Besides the major well-known software applications such as FrontPage and Dreamweaver (pp. 191-194), many useful software tools can be adopted to assist and accelerate the Web-development process, resulting in improvement of the productivity of the Web industry. Web Usability mentions such tools as the "code validator" (p. 189) to identify problematic areas of the handwritten code against spelling and usage, the tool available at a given URL address to convert portable document format (PDF) files into hypertext markup language (HTML) files (p. 201), WEBXACT, WebSAT, A-Prompt, Dottie, InFocus, and RAMP (pp. 226-227) to automate usability testing, and ClickTracks, NetTracker, WebTrends, and Spotfire (p. 263) to summarize Web-usage data and analyze the trends. Thus, Web developers are able to find these tools and benefit from them. Other strengths of the book include the layout of each page, which has a wide margin in which readers may easily place notes, and the fact that the book is easy to read and understand. Although there are many strengths in this book, a few weaknesses are evident. All chapter wrap-ups should have an identical layout. Without numbering for sections and subsections, it is very likely that readers will lose sense of where they are in the overall information architecture of the book. At present, the only solution is to frequently refer to the table of contents to confirm the location. The hands-on example on p. 39 would be better placed in chap. 4 because it focuses on a requirements gathering method, the interview. There are two similar phrases, namely "user population" and "user group," that are used widely in this book. User population is composed of user groups; however, they are not strictly used in this book. The section title "Using a Search Engine" (p. 244) should be on the same level as that of the section "Linking to a URL," and not as that of the section entitled "Marketing: Bringing Users to Your Web Site," according to what the author argued at the top of p. 236. ; Web Usability is undoubtedly a success. After reading this book, Web designers will pay attention to both the content and the usability; otherwise, the majority might overlook the usability. Although this book mainly focuses on students and instructors, it also is appropriate for those who want to develop a user-centered Web site but do not know how. We would suggest that an initial reading is necessary to know what is included under each section title; from then on, when the methodology and methods are applied to guide a real-world project, only the table of contents and the chapter wrap-ups need to be reread, and other parts only when important details are forgotten. With the help of so many examples and strongly viable methods, Web Usability explains almost everything necessary during user-centered Web development and provides tips to help avoid some common mistakes. All of these characteristics facilitate effective and efficient Web-development processes. Similarly, the book reaches its content goal and usability goal as well. In short, Web Usability is an excellent case for book usability: a user-centered edit approach!"
LCSH: Web sites / Design ; User interfaces (Computer systems)
RSWK: Web-Seite / Gestaltung / Benutzerorientierung / Benutzerfreundlichkeit / Kundenorientierung
BK: 05.38 Neue elektronische Medien
; 54.65 Webentwicklung
8Thissen, F.: Screen-Design-Manual : Communicating Effectively Through Multimedia.Aus dem Deutschen übersetzt von: Rager, J.G.
Berlin : Springer, 2003. 336 S.
Abstract: The "Screen Design Manual" provides designers of interactive media with a practical working guide for preparing and presenting information that is suitable for both their target groups and the media they are using. It describes background information and relationships, clarifies them with the help of examples, and encourages further development of the language of digital media. In addition to the basics of the psychology of perception and learning, ergonomics, communication theory, imagery research, and aesthetics, the book also explores the design of navigation and orientation elements. Guidelines and checklists, along with the unique presentation of the book, support the application of information in practice.
Inhalt: From the contents:.- Basics of screen design.- Navigation and orientation.- Information.- Screen layout.Interaction.- Motivation.- Innovative prospects.- Appendix.Glossary.- Literature.- Index
Anmerkung: Originaltitel: Kompendium Screen-Design
Themenfeld: Suchoberflächen ; Visualisierung
LCSH: User interfaces (Computer systems) ; Interactive multimedia ; Information display systems / Formatting
RSWK: Benutzeroberfläche / Multimedia / Gestaltung
BK: 54.87 / Multimedia ; 06.74 / Informationssysteme
DDC: 005.4/37 / dc22
GHBS: TWPO (SI) ; TZM (HA)
LCC: QA76.9.U83T4913 2004
RVK: ST 325 Informatik / Monographien / Einzelne Anwendungen der Datenverarbeitung / Multimedia ; ST 253 Informatik / Monographien / Software und -entwicklung / Web-Programmierwerkzeuge (A-Z) ; AP 15860 (BVB)
9Börner, K. u. C. Chen (Hrsg.): Visual interfaces to digital libraries : [extended papers presented at the first and second International Workshops on Visual Interfaces to Digital Libraries, held at the Joint Conference on Digital Libraries (JCDL) in 2001 and 2002].
Berlin : Springer, 2002. X, 232 S.
(Lecture notes in computer science; 2539)
Abstract: Visual Interfaces to Digital Libraries exploit the power of human vision and spatial cognition to help individuals mentally organize and electronically access and manage large and complex information spaces. They draw on progress in the field of information visualization and seek to shift the users' mental load from slow reading to faster perceptual processes such as visual pattern recognition.Based on two workshops, the book presents an introductory overview as well as a closing listing of the top ten problems in the area by the volume editors. Also included are 16 thoroughly reviewed and revised full papers organized in topical sections on visual interfaces to documents, document parts, document variants, and document usage data; visual interfaces to image and video documents; visualization of knowledge domains; cartographic interfaces to digital libraries; and a general framework.
Inhalt: Enthält die Beiträge: Katy Börner and Chaomei Chen: Visual Interfaces to Digital Libraries: Motivation, Utilization, and Socio-technical Challenges - Part I. Visual interfaces to Documents, Document Parts, Document Variants, and Document Usage Data - George Buchanan, Ann Blandford, Matt Jones, and Harold Thimbleby: Spatial Hypertext as a Reader Tool in Digital Libraries; Michael Christoffel and Bethina Schmitt: Accessing Libraries as Easy as a Game; Carlos Monroy, Rajiv Kochumman, Richard Furuta, and Eduardo Urbina: Interactive Timeline Viewer (ItLv): A Tool to Visualize Variants Among Documents; Mischa Weiss-Lijn, Janet T. McDonnell, and Leslie James: An Empirical Evaluation of the Interactive Visualization of Metadata to Support Document Use; Stephen G. Eick: Visual Analysis of Website Browsing Patterns - Part II. Visual Interfaces to Image and Video Documents - Adrian Graham, Hector Garcia-Molina, Andreas Paepcke, and Terry Winograd: Extreme Temporal Photo Browsing; Michael G. Christel: Accessing News Video Libraries through Dynamic Information Extraction, Summarization, and Visualization; Anselm Spoerri: Handwritten Notes as a Visual Interface to Index, Edit and Publish Audio/Video Highlights - Part III. Visualization of Knowledge Domains - Jan W. Buzydlowski, Howard D. White, and Xia Lin: Term Co-occurrence Analysis as an Interface for Digital Libraries; Kevin W. Boyack, Brian N. Wylie, and George S. Davidson: Information Visualization, Human-Computer Interaction, and Cognitive Psychology: Domain Visualizations - Part IV. Cartographic Interfaces to Digital Libraries - André Skupin: On Geometry and Transformation in Map-Like Information Visualization; Guoray Cai: GeoVIBE: A Visual Interface for Geographic Digital Libraries: Teong Joo Ong, John J. Leggett, Hugh D. Wilson, Stephan L. Hatch, and Monique D. Reed: Interactive Information Visualization in the Digital Flora of Texas; Dan Ancona, Mike Freeston, Terry Smith, and Sara Fabrikant: Visual Explorations for the Alexandria Digital Earth Prototype - Part V. Towards a General Framework - Rao Shen, Jun Wang, and Edward A. Fox: A Lightweight Protocol between Digital Libraries and Visualization Systems; Chaomei Chen and Katy Börner: Top Ten Problems in Visual Interfaces to Digital Libraries
LCSH: User interfaces (Computer systems) / Congresses ; Computer vision / Congresses ; Digital libraries / Congresses
RSWK: Elektronische Bibliothek / Information Retrieval / Visualisierung / Mensch-Maschine-Kommunikation / Graphische Benutzeroberfläche / Aufsatzsammlung ; Benutzeroberfläche / Elektronische Bibliothek / Kongress (BVB)
BK: 54.64 / Datenbanken ; 54.80 / Angewandte Informatik ; 06.54 / Bibliotheksautomatisierung
DDC: 005.4/37 / dc21
GHBS: TVU (PB) ; TVV (PB) ; TWY (PB) ; TWK (SI) ; TUQ (HA) ; TZU (HA) ; AWU (HA) ; AZE (HA)
LCC: QA76.9.U83V57 2002
RVK: SS 4800 Informatik / Enzyklopädien und Handbücher. Kongreßberichte Schriftenreihe. Tafeln und Formelsammlungen / Schriftenreihen (indiv. Sign.) / Lecture notes in computer science ; AN 73000 (BVB)
10Brown, C.M.: Human-computer interfaces design guidelines.
Exeter : Intellect, 1999. 236 S.
Anmerkung: Frühere Ausg. 1988 bei Ablex Publ. Co.
LCSH: User interfaces (Computer systems) ; Human / computer interaction ; Computer software / Development
11Lansdale, M.W. ; Ormerod, T.C.: Understanding interfaces : a handbook of human-computer interaction.
London : Academic Press, 1994. XI,289 S.
Anmerkung: Rez. in: Information processing and management 31(1995) no.6, S.909-910 (P.J. Smith)
Compass: Interfaces (Computers)
LCSH: Human / computer interaction ; User interfaces (Computer systems)