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  3. <title>CHI 2011 Workshop on Crowdsourcing and Human Computation</title>
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  53. <tbody style="font-weight: bold; vertical-align: top;"><tr>
  54. <td width="50%"> May 8, 2011<br />
  55. <a href=""></a>
  56. </td>
  57. <td width="50%"> Position papers: submission closed<br />
  58. Notification: February 21, 2011
  59. </td>
  60. </tr></tbody>
  61. </table>
  62. </p>
  63. <h2>Organizers</h2>
  64. <table width="100%" cellpadding=0 cellspacing=0 border=0>
  65. <tbody style="vertical-align: top;"><tr>
  66. <td width="50%"> <a href="">Michael Bernstein</a> (MIT)<br />
  67. <a href="">Ed H. Chi</a> (Google)<br />
  68. <a href="">Lydia Chilton</a> (UW)
  69. </td>
  70. <td width="50%"> <a href="">Bj&#0246;rn Hartmann</a> (UC Berkeley)<br />
  71. <a href="">Niki Kittur</a> (CMU)<br />
  72. <a href="">Robert C. Miller</a> (MIT)
  73. </td>
  74. </tr></tbody>
  75. </table>
  76. <h2>Workshop Goals</h1>
  77. <div class="description">
  78. <p style="margin-top: 0px">
  79. Crowdsourcing and human computation are transforming human-computer interaction: from games with a purpose, to creative uses of Mechanical Turk, to massive volunteer projects like Wikipedia, to new ways to run user studies and new interactive systems powered by crowds. We are just beginning to learn what's possible when we harness the crowd in human-computer interaction. The goal of this workshop is to stake out a research agenda for our field.
  80. </p>
  81. <p>
  82. This one-day workshop will bring together researchers within and
  83. beyond the CHI community who have demonstrated interest in
  84. crowdsourcing and human computation, in order to lay out a framework
  85. for continued innnovation. We aim to gather researchers who are:
  86. <ul>
  87. <li>Studying how to use crowdsourcing as a tool in user-centered design and HCI research, such as
  88. user testing, formative evaluation, or controlled experiments</li>
  89. <li>Building and studying systems powered by human computation and the contributions of crowds</li>
  90. <li>Studying crowdsourcing platforms like Mechanical Turk and interested in how to engineer better
  91. platforms</li>
  92. </ul>
  93. <p>
  94. In addition to community building, we want to produce several deliverables:
  95. <ul>
  96. <li>A research agenda for the field</li>
  97. <li>A set of requirements for an ideal crowdsourcing platform for HCI work</li>
  98. <li>A group-edited bibliography drawing together crowdsourcing work from many disciplines (not just HCI)</li>
  99. </ul>
  100. <p>These deliverables will be posted on this web site and maintained going forward.
  101. </p>
  102. <p>Note that this workshop is not intended for presentations of original research work.
  103. After a round of introductory lightning talks, we will spend most of the day
  104. in group discussion.
  105. </p>
  106. <h2>Participants</h2>
  107. <p style="margin-top: 0px">
  108. In the list below, the <b>authors in boldface</b> will be attending the workshop. Note that this workshop is <u>not</u> archival (unlike workshops in
  109. some non-SIGCHI communities), so work shared in the position papers below can be later submitted to
  110. future archival research venues.
  111. </p>
  112. <div class="participant"><b>Eytan Adar</b> (University of Michigan)</div>
  113. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/adar.pdf">Why I Hate Mechanical Turk Research (and Workshops)</a></div>
  114. <div class="participant"><b>Benjamin B. Bederson</b>, <b>Alex Quinn</b> (University of Maryland)</div>
  115. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/bederson.pdf">Participation in Human Computation</a></div>
  116. <div class="participant"><b>Lukas Biewald</b>, <b>Mollie Allick</b> (CrowdFlower)</div>
  117. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/biewald.pdf">Massive Multiplayer Human Computation for Fun, Money, and Survival</a></div>
  118. <div class="participant"><b>Jeffrey Bigham</b>, Erin Brady, Samuel White (University of Rochester)</div>
  119. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/bigham.pdf">Human-Backed Access Technology</a></div>
  120. <div class="participant"><b>Jenny J. Chen</b>, <b>Natala J. Menezes</b>, Adam D. Bradley (Amazon)</div>
  121. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/chen-jenny.pdf">Opportunities for Crowdsourcing Research on Amazon Mechanical Turk</a></div>
  122. <div class="participant"><b>Kuan-Ta Chen</b> (Academia Sinica)</div>
  123. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/chen-kt.pdf">Human Computation: Experience and Thoughts</a></div>
  124. <div class="participant"><b>Parmit K. Chilana</b>, Andrew J. Ko, Jacob O. Wobbrock (University of Washington)</div>
  125. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/chilana.pdf">Using Crowdsourcing in the Design of Context-Sensitive Help for Web Applications</a></div>
  126. <div class="participant"><b>Nick DePalma</b> (MIT Media Lab), Sonia Chernova (Worcester Polytechnic), Cynthia Breazeal (MIT Media Lab)</div>
  127. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/depalma.pdf">Leveraging Online Virtual Agents to Crowdsource Human-Robot Interaction</a></div>
  128. <div class="participant"><b>Mira Dontcheva</b> (Adobe), <b>Elizabeth Gerber</b>, Sheena Lewis (Northwestern)</div>
  129. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/dontcheva.pdf">Crowdsourcing and Creativity</a></div>
  130. <div class="participant"><b>Steven P. Dow</b>, <b>Scott R. Klemmer</b> (Stanford)</div>
  131. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/dow.pdf">Shepherding the Crowd: An Approach to More Creative Crowd Work</a></div>
  132. <div class="participant"><b>Casey Dugan</b>, <b>Werner Geyer</b> (IBM Research)</div>
  133. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/dugan.pdf">Harnessing Crowds as a Motivational Mechanism</a></div>
  134. <div class="participant"><b>Thomas Erickson</b> (IBM Research)</div>
  135. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/erickson.pdf">Some Thoughts on a Framework for Crowdsourcing</a></div>
  136. <div class="participant"><b>Adam Fourney</b>, <b>Michael Terry</b> (University of Waterloo)</div>
  137. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/fourney.pdf">Leveraging Crowdsourced Technical Documentation: Building a Command Thesaurus</a></div>
  138. <div class="participant"><b>Dan Goldman</b>, <b>Joel Brandt</b> (Adobe)</div>
  139. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/goldman.pdf">Task Decomposition and Human Computation in Graphics and Vision</a></div>
  140. <div class="participant"><b>David Alan Grier</b> (George Washington University)</div>
  141. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/grier.pdf">Foundational Issues in Human Computation and Crowdsourcing</a></div>
  142. <div class="participant"><b>Gary Hsieh</b> (Michigan State University)</div>
  143. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/hsieh.pdf">Understanding and Designing for Cultural Differences on Crowdsourcing Marketplaces</a></div>
  144. <div class="participant"><b>Jessica R. Hullman</b> (University of Michigan)</div>
  145. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/hullman.pdf">Not All HITs Are Created Equal: Controlling for Reasoning
  146. and Learning Processes in MTurk</a></div>
  147. <div class="participant">Panagiotis G. Ipeirotis (NYU), <b>John J. Horton</b> (oDesk)</div>
  148. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/horton.pdf">The Need for Standardization in Crowdsourcing</a></div>
  149. <div class="participant"><b>Anand Kulkarni</b> (UC Berkeley)</div>
  150. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/kulkarni.pdf">The Complexity of Crowdsourcing: Theoretical Problems in Human Computation</a></div>
  151. <div class="participant"><b>Ben Lafreniere</b>, <b>Michael Terry</b> (University of Waterloo)</div>
  152. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/lafreniere.pdf">Socially-Adaptable Interfaces: Crowdsourcing Customization</a></div>
  153. <div class="participant"><b>James Landay</b> (University of Washington)</div>
  154. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/landay.pdf">A New View on HCI and Crowdsourcing</a></div>
  155. <div class="participant"><b>Edith Law</b> (Carnegie Mellon University)</div>
  156. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/law.pdf">Defining (Human) Computation</a></div>
  157. <div class="participant"><b>Alison Lee</b>, Richard A. Hankins (Nokia Research)</div>
  158. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/lee-alison.pdf">Crowd Sourcing and Prediction Markets</a></div>
  159. <div class="participant"><b>Greg Little</b> (MIT CSAIL) and <b>Yu-An Sun</b> (Xerox)</div>
  160. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/little.pdf">Human OCR: Insights from a Complex Human Computation Process</a></div>
  161. <div class="participant"><b>Kurt Luther</b> (Georgia Tech)</div>
  162. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/luther.pdf">Fast, Accurate, and Brilliant: Realizing the Potential of Crowdsourcing and Human Computation</a></div>
  163. <div class="participant"><b>Adam Marcus</b>, Eugene Wu, David R. Karger, Samuel Madden, <b>Robert C. Miller</b> (MIT CSAIL)</div>
  164. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/marcus.pdf">Platform Considerations in Human Computation</a></div>
  165. <div class="participant"><b>David McDonald</b> (University of Washington)</div>
  166. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/mcdonald.pdf">Task Dependency and the Organization of the Crowd</a></div>
  167. <div class="participant"><b>Robert Morris</b> (MIT Media Lab)</div>
  168. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/morris.pdf">The Emergence of Affective Crowdsourcing</a></div>
  169. <div class="participant"><b>Jeffrey Nichols</b>, Jalal Mahmud (IBM Research)</div>
  170. <div class="paper">Data Capture with the Crowd: Exploring the Continuum of Implicit to Explicit</div>
  171. <div class="participant"><b>Jeffrey V. Nickerson</b>, <b>Yasuaki Sakamoto</b>, <b>Lixiu Yu</b> (Stevens Institute of Technology)</div>
  172. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/nickerson.pdf">Structures for Creativity: The crowdsourcing of design</a></div>
  173. <div class="participant"><b>Gabriel Parent</b>, Maxine Eskenazi</div>
  174. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/parent.pdf">Sources of Variability and Adaptive Tasks</a></div>
  175. <div class="participant"><b>Sharoda A. Paul</b>, Lichan Hong (Palo Alto Research Center), <b>Ed H. Chi</b> (Google)</div>
  176. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/paul.pdf">What is a Question? Crowdsourcing Tweet Categorization</a></div>
  177. <div class="participant"><b>Reid Priedhorsky</b> (IBM Research)</div>
  178. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/priedhorsky.pdf">Wiki, Absurd Yet Successful: A Position Paper for CHI 2011 Workshop on Crowdsourcing and Human Computation</a></div>
  179. <div class="participant"><b>Alexander J. Quinn</b>, <b>Benjamin B. Bederson</b> (University of Maryland)</div>
  180. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/quinn.pdf">Human-Machine Hybrid Computation</a></div>
  181. <div class="participant"><b>Jakob Rogstadius</b>, Vassilis Kostakos (University of Maderia), Jim Laredo, Maja Vukovic (IBM Research)</div>
  182. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/rogstadius.pdf">Towards Real-time Emergency Response using Crowd Supported Analysis of Social Media</a></div>
  183. <div class="participant"><b>Irene Ros</b>, Yannick Assogba, Joan DiMicco (IBM Research)</div>
  184. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/ros.pdf">Crowdsourcing and Gov 2.0</a></div>
  185. <div class="participant"><b>Jeffrey M. Rzeszotarski</b> (Carnegie Mellon University)</div>
  186. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/rzeszotarski.pdf">Worker Collaboration in Crowdsourcing Markets</a></div>
  187. <div class="participant"><b>Kate Starbird</b> (University of Colorado)</div>
  188. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/starbird.pdf">Digital Volunteerism During Disaster: Crowdsourcing Information Processing</a></div>
  189. <div class="participant">William Thies, Aishwarya Ratan (Microsoft Research India), <b>James Davis</b> (UC Santa Cruz), <b>Ed Cutrell</b> (Microsoft Research India, participating on behalf of MSR India authors)</div>
  190. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/thies.pdf">Paid Crowdsourcing as a Vehicle for Global Development</a></div>
  191. <div class="participant"><b>Brian E. Tidball</b>, <b>Pieter Jan Stappers</b> (Delft TU)</div>
  192. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/tidball.pdf">Crowdsourcing Contextual User Insights for UCD</a></div>
  193. <div class="participant"><b>Anthony Tomasic</b>, John Zimmerman, Aaron Steinfeld, Yun Huang, Daisy Yoo, Chaya Hiruncharoenvate, Ellen Ayoob (Carnegie Mellon University)</div>
  194. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/tomasic.pdf">Design Uncertainty in Crowd-Sourcing Systems</a></div>
  195. <div class="participant"><b>Michael Toomim</b> (University of Washington)</div>
  196. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/toomim.pdf">Economic Utility of Interaction in Crowdsourcing</a></div>
  197. <div class="participant"><b>Haoqi Zhang</b> (Harvard University), <b>Eric Horvitz</b> (Microsoft Research), <b>Robert C. Miller</b> (MIT CSAIL), David C. Parkes (Harvard University)</div>
  198. <div class="paper"><a href="papers/zhang.pdf">Crowdsourcing General Computation</a></div>
  199. <div style="padding-top:10px;"></div>
  200. <!--
  201. <h2>Submissions</h2>
  202. <p style="margin-top: 0px;">
  203. Please submit a 2-4-page position paper in the <a href="">HCI
  204. archive format</a> by January 14, 2011 to <a href="">
  205.</a>. This workshop is <u>not</u> archival (unlike workshops in
  206. some non-SIGCHI communities), so work shared in the position paper can be later submitted to
  207. future archival research venues.
  208. <p>The position paper should
  209. <ul>
  210. <li>Describe the authors' experience with crowdsourcing and/or human compuation,</li>
  211. <li>Outline the authors' vision for future research in the field, and</li>
  212. <li>Include a short biography of the author wishing to attend the workshop (100-150 words).</li>
  213. </ul>
  214. Participants will be selected for diversity of background and innovation of future vision and goals, as expressed in the position papers.
  215. </p>
  216. -->
  217. <h2>Registration</h2>
  218. <p style="margin-top: 0px">
  219. As with previous years, workshop attendees are required to register
  220. for at least one day of the full CHI conference, in addition to paying
  221. a fee for the workshop.
  222. <a href="">Conference
  223. rates</a> can be found on the CHI 2011 web site. Only those who have
  224. had position papers accepted can attend the workshop. Accepted
  225. participants will be provided with a registration code by the workshop
  226. organizers, which will allow them to register for the workshop on the
  227. <a href="">CHI 2011 registration site</a>.
  228. </p>
  229. </div>
  230. <div style="font-size: 80%">Logo image credit: Christine Daniloff/MIT News</div>
  231. </body>
  232. </html>