Salvador Dali may have given the world “soft” watches in his famous work, “The Persistence of Memory” in 1931, but true flexible displays are on the way to a store near you. Companies such as Samsung and LG have been showing off their prototypes, but have you thought about how we will interact with flexible displays? What new interaction possibilities could they offer? On Tuesday, March 15th, Dr. Audrey Girouard of Carleton University’s Creative Interactions Lab will present some of the many interaction possibilities with flexible displays.
Join us in the 1st Floor “Dining Room” at The Fox & Feather Pub and Grill at 6:00pm for networking and complimentary appetizers, with the presentation starting at 6:30pm. Our partners at The Fox & Feather will provide attendees with a 10-percent discount on food and non-alcoholic drinks. We invite you to stick around for some high quality post-event networking.
Date: Tuesday March 15th, 2016.
Time: doors open at 6:00 pm; presentations begins at 6:30 pm.
Place: 1st Floor “Dining Room” (right hand side of main entrance) at The Fox & Feather Pub and Grill, located at 283 Elgin St, Ottawa, ON, Canada (foxandfeather.ca).
Registration (Free!): We request that you pre-register via Eventbrite, but it is not required to attend… https://www.eventbrite.com/e/capchi-event-interaction-styles-for-flexible-displays-tickets-22432256483
A new generation of displays – flexible displays -will make their way in our homes within a few years, so it is worthwhile to think about how their flexibility and deformability can be exploited to offer new interaction techniques to users. Bending the display to page forward shows particular promise for an e-book reader. In this talk, Dr. Girouard will present innovative research on deformable user interactions and bend gestures, and present various applications of such deformable UIs such as a flexible smartphone, bend passwords and bend as game input.
Audrey Girouard is an assistant professor in the School of Information Technology at Carleton University, and leads the Creative Interactions Lab. As a human computer interaction researcher, she specializes in next generation interactions: her work pioneers novel interaction techniques with emerging user interfaces through software and hardware design, development and evaluation. Her research focuses on deformable user interactions, flexible displays, and bend gesture inputs.
When and Where:
CapCHI (www.capchi.org) is a social and professional society of people who work as user interface designers, researchers, educators, software developers, web designers, graphic designers and human factors engineers in and around Canada’s National Capital Region. Founded in 1991, CapCHI’s goal is to bring together local professionals interested in how humans and computers interact, in a relaxed and informal atmosphere.