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« Refereed Papers Track »
| Abuse, Security, and Privacy |Behavioral Analysis and Personalization |
| Bridging Structured and Unstructured Data | Content Analysis |
| Relevance and Ranking | Search Systems and Applications |
Semantic Web |Social Systems and Graph Analysis
| User Interaction and Mobility | Monetization |
| Performance, Scalability, and Availability | Software Infrastructure |
| Web For Emerging Regions |

| Developers Track | Panels | Posters | Tutorials | Workshops |
| PhD Symposium |
Demos | W3C |


As more and more people use the World Wide Web for recreation as well as work, it is increasingly important that we understand how people use devices, applications and services for everyday personal information management, for work and commerce, for recreation and for the creation and management of social relationships. The advent of mobile technologies, location-based services, and mobile social networking sites is accelerating the growth in the user base. Keeping pace with the developments in the user’s front-end experiences are innovations in design tools and in user models for personalization and adaptive, 'intelligent' interfaces – these all deeply affect how people create, interact with, adapt and share information online.

Understanding how people interact with devices (desktop and mobile), with places and with each other using with web services and application is a central part of maintaining the present and inventing the future of the World Wide Web.

These changes call for new methods that draw from a wide range of fields such as user centered design, multimedia, ubiquitous computing, social network analysis, intelligent user interfaces, and user modeling for personalization and for adaptive interfaces. It also calls for the development of new experimental and evaluation methods so we can chart the success of the devices, services and applications that are built. Therefore, for user interaction and mobility track, we invite original and high-quality submissions addressing aspects of the design, creation and evaluation of devices, applications and services for accessing and contributing online. The relevant topics include, but are not restricted to, the following:


  • Design and evaluation of web interactions
  • Novel interaction techniques
  • User driven and automatic adaptation of user interfaces
  • User interface toolkits for Web applications
  • Computer-supported cooperative work on the Web
  • Collaborative and social filtering, and interactive recommendation systems
  • Exploratory search and sensemaking
  • Ubiquitous computing
  • Location-based services
  • Mobile web interfaces and tangible/haptic interaction techniques
  • Mobile Web applications and device-independent delivery
  • Context-aware interactions
  • Personalization and group-oriented retrieval and interfaces
  • Intelligent user interfaces
  • Implementations and experimental mobile systems
  • Mobile Web 2.0 applications
  • Security and privacy in mobile applications
  • Design and maintenance of online communities
  • Mobile search and advertising
  • Mobile gaming
  • Innovations in consumer multimedia
  • Data exploration and visualization for development of user interaction and social sharing models

    Track Chairs
  • Ed Chi, PARC, USA
  • Elizabeth Churchill,Yahoo! Research, USA

Program Committee

  • James ‘Bo’ Begole (PARC, USA)
  • Matthew Chalmers (University of Glasgow, UK)
  • Alan Dix (University of Lancaster and Talis, UK)
  • Steven Drucker (Microsoft, USA)
  • David Huynh (Google, USA)
  • Marti Hearst (University of California at Berkeley, USA)
  • Lichan Hong (PARC, USA)
  • M. Cameron Jones (Google, USA)
  • Lyndon Kennedy (Yahoo, USA)
  • Jalal Mahmud (IBM, USA)
  • Rob Miller (MIT, USA)
  • Les Nelson (PARC, USA)
  • Mark Newman (University of Michigan, USA)
  • Marco de Sa (Yahoo, USA)
  • N Sadat Shami (IBM, USA)
  • David Ayman Shamma (Yahoo, USA)
  • Bongwon Suh (PARC, USA)
  • Max Wilson (Swansea University, UK



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