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A case study of intended versus actual experience of adaptivity in a tangible storytelling system

Resource type
Date created
2014
Authors/Contributors
Abstract
This article presents a case study of an adaptive, tangible storytelling sys- temcalled “The ReadingGlove”. The research addresses a gap in the field of adaptivity for ubiquitous systems by taking a critical look at the notion of “adaptivity” and how users experience it. The Reading Glove is an interactive storytelling system featur- ing a wearable, glove-based interface and a set of narratively rich objects. A tabletop display provides adaptive recommendations which highlight objects to select next, functioning as an expert storytelling system. The recommendation engine can be run in three different configurations to examine the effects of different adaptive methods. The study of the design process as well as the user experience of the Reading Glove allows us to develop a deeper understanding of the experience of adaptivity that is use- ful for designers of intelligent systems, particularly those with ubiquitous and tangible forms of interaction.
Document
Published as
Tanenbaum, Karen; Hatala, Marek; Tanenbaum, Joshua; Wakkary, Ron, & Antle, Alissa. (2014). A case study of intended versus actual experience of adaptivity in a tangible storytelling system. User Modeling and User-Adapted Interaction, 1-43. doi:10.1007/s11257-013-9140-9
Publication title
User Modeling and User-Adapted Interaction
Document title
A case study of intended versus actual experience of adaptivity in a tangible storytelling system
Date
2014
First page
1
Last page
43
Publisher DOI
10.1007/s11257-013-9140-9
Copyright statement
Copyright is held by the author(s).
Scholarly level
Peer reviewed?
Yes
Language
English
Member of collection
Download file Size
2014_UMUAI_Tanenbaum_vy-edited.pdf 1.03 MB

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