Dr Keith Cheverst is currently a Reader in HCI at Lancaster University where he obtained his PhD in 1999. Keith has also held the position of visiting scientist at Newcastle University’s Culture Lab, at Microsoft Research, Cambridge (working with the Socio-Digital systems group), and at the University of Melbourne (Department of Computing and Information Systems).
Keith’s primary research focus is in exploring the obdurate problems associated with the user-centred design of interactive systems in complex or semi-wild settings and the deployment and longitudinal study of these systems in order to gain insights into issues of user adoption and appropriation. He is particularly interested in interactive systems that facilitate sense of community and that comprise context-aware mobile and/or ubicomp technologies.
A long-standing member (and past chair) of the steering committee for the ACM MobileHCI conference series, Keith currently serves as the steering committee’s liaison officer to ACM ToCHI. He has served as an Associate Chair for the ACM CHI conference on three occasions and has organized and chaired numerous workshops in the areas of Mobile HCI, Situated Displays and Community Informatics.
Dr Cheverst is a member of ACM SIGCHI and a long-standing member (and past chair) of the steering committee for the ACM MobileHCI conference series. Keith currently serves as the steering committee’s liaison officer to ACM ToCHI. He has also served as an Associate Chair for the ACM CHI conference on three occasions and held senior program committee roles for the ACM DIS, ACM EICS and ACM IUI conferences.
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Experiences with the Design, Deployment and Evaluation of Technology probes
not to exceed 4000 characters: In this talk I will discuss our experiences with the Design, Deployment and Evaluation of Technology probes. We have used this class of probe as a key approach in our...
Exploring the role of situated displays in facilitating sense of community in a rural village community
In this talk I will discuss our on-going longitudinal ‘research-in-the-wild’ project with the rural village of Wray. The research has focussed on the user-centred design of the Wray Photo...
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