HCI AERO 2000
Auteur(s) : Collectif
Référence : 542
Format : 21x29,7
Reliure : Broché
Nombre de pages : 272
Date de parution : 2000
On behalf of the 2000 International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction in Aeronautics (HCI-Aero 2000), here are the conference proceedings. HCI-Aero 2000 provides a forum for the best of current research and innovative industrial and government applications. It represents the culmination of the series of HMI conferences that started in 1986 and has emerged over the years as one of the more promising forums on human-machine interaction in aerospace.
Over the years, an aerospace human-factors culture is spreading, diffusing skills and knowledge from R&D communities to operational and engineering circles world-wide. The aeronautics industry and governmental agencies are now incorporating human factors in their business. In addition to describe the way people behave in aviation, we try to develop programs that attempt to make predictions. Attitudes in this respect have significantly changed and a creative, stimulating, forward-looking era has opened up providing us with plenty of opportunities to contribute.
Human-computer issues have been a vivid catalyst for the proactive development of methods, for the production of knowledge, for the constructive review and validation of HCI media.
As the field matures and becomes increasingly institutionalized, several areas have become increasingly important and are represented in the technical program :
– The communication between the research and operational communities
– Organizational issues
– Regulatory material and industry standards
– Increasingly widespread applications in airborne systems and in air
– traffic management
– Where do we go from here ?
The technical program is complemented by social events and opportunities for extensive interaction with colleagues from different countries, disciplines, and professions. It thereby enables participants to build a common frame of reference for exploring crucial issues induced by human-computer interaction in design, evaluation, operations, maintenance, certification, management and training in aeronautics. Various types of contributions were submitted and reviewed. The best ones are included in these proceedings and represent multidisciplinary investigations, industry and government experience, case studies and research efforts that have led to current aviation problems.
This conference was organized in Cooperation with the Association for Computing Machinery’s Special Group on Computer-Human Interaction (ACM/SIGCHI). The focus of SIGCHI is on how people communicate and interact with a broadly defined range of computer systems.