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Which clippings match 'Roel Vertegaal' keyword pg.1 of 1
26 APRIL 2011

Human Media Lab, Queen's University

"The Human Media Lab (HML) is one of Canada's premier multidisciplinary media laboratories. Inventions from our lab include the eye contact sensor, attentive user interface technologies (Google TechTalk), the first foldable paper computer, and the use of audience metrics in digital signage.

We are currently working on the design of Organic User Interfaces (Oui!), computers in any shape or form (see www.organicui.org for a special issue on the topic).

HML is directed by Dr. Roel Vertegaal, Associate Professor at Queen's University's School of Computing. Working with him is a number of graduate and undergraduate students with Computing, Design, Psychology and Engineering backgrounds."

(Human Media Lab)

Fig.1 Roel Vertegaal (7 May 2007). 'Selling Interest by the Eye Ball', Google TechTalk

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TAGS

applied research • Attentive User Interfaces • audience metrics • AUI • Canadacomputingdigital signageengineeringenquiryexperimentation • eye contact sensor • eye-tracking • EyeBox2 • foldable paper computer • HCI • HML • Human Media Labhuman-computer interactioninsightinvention • media laboratory • multidisciplinary • Organic User Interfaces • OUI • psychologyQueens Universityresearchresearch centreRoel Vertegaaltheory building

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
08 NOVEMBER 2004

Smart Glasses Detect Eye Contact

"A pair of sunglasses that can detect when someone is making eye contact with the wearer has been developed by Canadian researchers.

Besides being useful in singles bars, its inventors say the system could play a key role in video blogging, a hi-tech form of diary keeping.

Video bloggers record their lives from the point of view of a first person video narrative. 'I think this is something that we will see over the next few years,' says Roel Vertegaal, co-creator of the glasses at Queen's University's Human Media Lab, in Ontario, Canada.

The main problem is the tedious process of editing out the dull bits where nothing much happens, says Vertegaal. So the glasses allow a video blogger to automatically detect and record interactions and conversations with other people."

(Duncan Graham-Rowe, 19 May 2004, New Scientist)

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TAGS

2004blogCanadaeyeeye contact • eyeglasses • first-person narrative • glasses • Human Media LabNew ScientistQueens UniversityRoel Vertegaalsunglassesvideovideo blogging
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