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HCV 2012 : Human centric visualization: Theories, methodologies and case studies


When Nov 20, 2011 - Sep 20, 2012
Where N/A
Abstract Registration Due Feb 24, 2012
Submission Deadline Jun 15, 2012
Notification Due Mar 9, 2012
Categories    visualization   human computer interaction   visual computing   computer graphics

Call For Papers

Call for Chapters for a book to be published by Springer (, a formal contract for the book has been signed):

Human centric visualization: Theories, methodologies and case studies

1. Introduction

Visualizations are produced for people to make sense or interact with them. Rapid advances in display technology and computer power have enabled researchers to produce visually appealing pictures or compelling visual environments to end users. However, the effectiveness of those pictures in conveying embedded information to the users and impact of visual environments on humans have not been fully understood.

This book addresses issues related to design, evaluation and application of visualizations from a human centric perspective. This cutting-edge book is an edited volume whose contributors include experts worldwide, from diverse disciplines including psychologist, artists, engineers and scientists.

Academics, students, engineers and consultants will find this book useful for both research and engineering purposes.

2. Recommended topics include, but are not limited to, the following:

Part I: Introduction and overview

Current status and future challenges of visualization methods
Current status and future challenges of human centric visualization research
Survey of evaluation methods in visualization
Survey of theories, frameworks, models, heuristics and design principles for visualization

Part II: Theories, models, frameworks, heuristics and design principles for human centric visualization

Theories of visual thinking, diagram perception, cognition and reasoning and their applications
Latest developments toward theories of visualization
Latest development of frameworks, models, heuristics and design principles for visualization
Applications of the theories, frameworks, models, heuristics and design principles
Adaptations and applications of theories from other domains in visualization

Part III: Methodologies for design, development and evaluation of human centric visualization

Approaches and practices of visualization design
Evaluation methods
Measurement metrics
Taxonomies of tasks
Design and evaluation frameworks
Development and validation of methodologies
Application of methodologies
Lessons learned and experience obtained in developing and applying methodologies

Part IV: Case studies of human centric visualization

Human factors (e.g., memory, cognitive ability, gender, individual differences)
Visual perception and cognition
Visual analytics
Social, cultural aspects of visualization
Implications of new technologies (e.g., displays, new media) on humans
User experience
Implications of interactive methods on humans
Implications of new visualizations on humans
Roles of human in collaborative visualization
Use of visualizations for decision making, learning, business, software engineering, science, security, biology, design, architecture, construction, cartography, etc.
Visualization in virtual reality/mixed reality/augmented reality
Case studies and evaluations of interfaces, systems and prototypes of visualizations
Lessons learned and experience obtained in evaluating and designing visualizations

3. International editorial advisory board

Margaret Burnett, Oregon State University, USA
Chaomei Chen, Drexel University, USA
Philip Cox, Dalhousie University, Canada
Mary Czerwinski, Microsoft Research, USA
Joe Goldberg, Oracle, USA
John Howse, University of Brighton, UK
Maolin Huang, University of Technology Sydney, Australia
Andreas Kerren, Linnaeus University, Sweden
Christof K├Ârner, University of Graz, Austria
David Laidlaw, Brown University, USA
Giuseppe Liotta, University of Perugia, Italy
Ric Lowe, Curtin University, Australia
Katerina Mania, Technical University of Crete, Greece
Kim Marriott, Monash University, Australia
Helen Purchase, University of Glasgow, UK
Mary Beth Rosson, Penn State University, USA
Jack van Wijk, Eindhoven University of Technology, The Netherlands

4. Important dates

Abstract due: February 24, 2012
(Abstract has no length limits, usually should include motivations, method, contributions and a brief outline of the full chapter)

Notification: March 09, 2012
Full chapter due: June 15, 2012

Full manuscript due to publisher: August 1, 2012
Book publication: October 1, 2012

5. Contact
All submissions and inquiries should be sent to:
Tony Huang
CSIRO ICT Center, Australia

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