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Brave NUI World Designing Natural User Interfaces for Touch and Gesture

Langue : Anglais

Auteurs :

Couverture de l’ouvrage Brave NUI World

Touch and gestural devices have been hailed as next evolutionary step in human-computer interaction. As software companies struggle to catch up with one another in terms of developing the next great touch-based interface, designers are charged with the daunting task of keeping up with the advances in new technology and this new aspect to user experience design.

Product and interaction designers, developers and managers are already well versed in UI design, but touch-based interfaces have added a new level of complexity. They need quick references and real-world examples in order to make informed decisions when designing for these particular interfaces. Brave NUI World is the first practical book for product and interaction developers and designing touch and gesture interfaces. Written by developers of industry-first, multi-touch, multi-user products, this book gives you the necessary tools and information to integrate touch and gesture practices into your daily work, presenting scenarios, problem solving, metaphors, and techniques intended to avoid making mistakes.



*Provides easy-to-apply design guidance for the unique challenge of creating touch- and gesture-based user interfaces

*Considers diverse user needs and context, real world successes and failures, and a look into the future of NUI

*Presents thirty scenarios, giving practitioners a multitude of considerations for making informed design decisions and helping to ensure that missteps are never made again

Part I: Introduction

  1. Introduction
  2. The Natural User Interface
  3. Ecological Niche: Computing and the Social Environment & Ways of Working
  4. Part II: Design Ethos of NUI

  5. Less is More
  6. Contextual Environments
  7. Spatial
  8. Social
  9. Seamless
  10. Super Real
  11. Scaffolding
  12. User Differentiation
  13. Part III: New Technologies: Understanding & Technological Artefacts

  14. The State-Model of Input Devices
  15. Fat Fingers
  16. No Touch Left Behind
  17. Touch vs. In-Air Gestures
  18. Part IV: Creating an Interaction Language

  19. MDA Revisited
  20. New Primitives
  21. Anatomy of a Gesture
  22. Makes a good Gesture Language
  23. Self-Revealing Gestures
  24. Mode and Flow of a Gesture System
  25. Part V: No such thing as Touch

  26. Know your platform: Vision, Resistive, Capacitive, etc.
  27. The Fundamentals Have to Work
  28. Number of Contacts
  29. Contact Data: Shape, Pressure, and Hover
  30. Vertical/Horizontal/Mobile
  31. Part VI: Process: How do You Get There?

  32. NUI UDI (User Defined Interface) and the Myth of the ‘Natural Gesture Set’.
  33. False Recognition
  34. RITE With a Purpose
  35. Part VII: Conclusion

  36. Conclusion: A word About Engineering

Practitioners, researchers, students in user experience design, user interface design, interaction design, software design, human computer interaction, human factors, information design, information architecture, game designers

Daniel Wigdor is an Assistant Professor of computer science at the University of Toronto. Before joining U of T, he worked at Microsoft in nearly a dozen different roles, among them serving as the User Experience Architect of the Microsoft Surface product, and as a cross company expert in the creation of Natural User Interfaces. Before joining Microsoft, he previously conducted research in advanced user interfaces and devices at Mitsubishi Electric Research Labs, and at the Initiative in Innovative Computing at Harvard University. He is also co-founder of Iota Wireless, a company dedicated to the commercialization of NUI technologies for mobile phones. Daniel’s work has been described in dozens of publications in leading international conferences, journals, and books. His is the recipient of a Wolfond Fellowship and an ACM Best Paper Award.
Dennis Wixon is currently Discipline Lead for Microsoft US BPD. Prior to this role he was the head of research for Microsoft Surface, and has also managed research teams at Microsoft Game Studies, and MSN/Home Products. Before joining Microsoft, Dennis managed the usability team at Digital Equipment Corporation, where a number of important usability methods such as Usability Engineering and Contextual Inquiry were developed. Dennis has been an active member of the user-research community for over 25 years. He co-chaired CHI 2002 served as Vice President for Conferences for ACM SIGCHI. Dennis has co-authored over sixty articles, book chapters and presentations on research methods and theory. He is an adjunct Full Professor in the Human Centered Design and Engineering Department at University of Washington and co-edited with Dr. Judy Ramey the book Field Methods Case Book for Software Design. Dennis holds a Ph.D. in Social Psychology from Clark University.

Date de parution :

Ouvrage de 242 p.

19.1x23.5 cm

Disponible chez l'éditeur (délai d'approvisionnement : 14 jours).

37,21 €

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