What History Can Teach Us About Evaluation in HCI 
What History Can Teach Us About Evaluation in HCI
by Stanford
Video Lecture 20 of 25
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Date Added: September 4, 2009

Lecture Description


April 27, 2007 lecture by Joseph Kaye for the Stanford University Human-Computer Interaction Seminar (CS 547). Human-Computer Interaction sits at the boundary between technical and social practice. In this talk, Joseph discusses the evolution of HCI's notion of evaluation, and redefinitions over time of what HCI considers valid knowledge. This culminates with case studies showing how this understanding may be of use in light of current questions about the evaluation of experience-focused rather than task-focused HCI.

Course Index

Course Description


CS 547: Human-Computer Interaction Seminar (Seminar on People, Computers, and Design) is a Stanford University course that features weekly speakers on topics related to human-computer interaction design. The seminar is organized by the Stanford HCI Group, which works across disciplines to understand the intersection between humans and computers. This playlist consists of seminar speakers recorded during the 2006-2007 academic year.

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