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32nd IEEE International Symposium on Robot and Human Interactive Communication

32nd IEEE International Symposium on Robot and Human Interactive Communication

Busan , South Korea

Submission Deadline: Friday 17 Mar 2023

Conference Dates: Aug 28, 2023 - Aug 31, 2023

Research
Impact Score 0.80

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Ranking & Metrics Impact Score is a novel metric devised to rank conferences based on the number of contributing the best scientists in addition to the h-index estimated from the scientific papers published by the best scientists. See more details on our methodology page.

Research Impact Score: 0.80
Contributing Best Scientists: 7
H5-index:
Papers published by Best Scientists 7
Research Ranking (Computer Science) 254
Research Ranking (Electronics and Electrical Engineering) 308
Research Ranking (Psychology) 9

Conference Call for Papers

Topics of interest

Androids
Applications of Social Robots
Cognitive and Sensorimotor Development
Cognitive Skills and Mental Models
Computational Architectures
Cooperation and Collaboration in Human-Robot Teams
Creating Human-Robot Relationships
Curiosity, Intentionality and Initiative in Interaction
Degrees of Autonomy and Teleoperation
Detecting and Understanding Human Activity
Embodiment, Empathy and Intersubjectivity
Ethical Issues in Human-robot Interaction Research
Evaluation Methods and New Methodologies
Haptic Interaction Design
HRI and Collaboration in Manufacturing Environments
HRI for Sustainability
Innovative Robot Designs
Interaction Kinesics
Interaction with Believable Characters
Linguistic Communication and Dialogue
Long-term Experience and Longitudinal HRI Studies
Machine Learning and Adaptation
Monitoring of Behaviour and Internal States of Humans
Motion Planning and Navigation in Human-Centered Environments
Motivations and Emotions in Robotics
Multimodal Interaction and Conversational Skills
Multi-modal Situation Awareness and Spatial Cognition
Narrative and Story-telling in Interaction
Non-verbal Cues and Expressiveness
Novel Interfaces and Interaction Modalities
Personalities for Robotic or Virtual Characters
Philosophical Issues in Human-Robot Coexistence
Robot Companions and Social Robots
Robot Perception for Interaction and Communication such as Robot Audition, Robot Vision, etc.
Robotic Etiquette
Social Intelligence for Robots
Social Learning and Skill Acquisition Via Teaching, Imitation, and demonstration
Social Presence for Robots and Virtual Humans
Soft and Compliant Robot Design
Sound Design for Robots
Story-telling in HRI
Trust, Transparency, and Explainability in HRI
User-centered Design of Robots
Virtual and Augmented Tele-presence Environments for robots and humans
Assistive Robotics; Robots in Education, Therapy and Rehabilitation, Medical and Surgical Applications, Robots in art and entertainment, and Art pieces supported by robotics

Overview

Top Research Topics at Robot and Human Interactive Communication?

  • Robot (45.84%)
  • Artificial intelligence (35.32%)
  • Human–computer interaction (26.02%)

Robot and Human Interactive Communication generally zeroes in on subjects such as Robot, Artificial intelligence, Human–computer interaction, Computer vision and Human–robot interaction. The work on Robot addressed in the event expands to the thematically related Simulation. Robot and Human Interactive Communication explores research in Simulation alongside concepts in Telerobotics and other areas of study in Teleoperation.

Robot and Human Interactive Communication aims to address concerns in Artificial intelligence, specifically in the areas of Robotics, Robot learning, Motion (physics), Gesture and Feature extraction. While work presented in Robot and Human Interactive Communication provided substantial information on Human–computer interaction, it also covered topics in Context (language use), User interface, Multimedia, Task (project management) and Robot kinematics. Facial recognition system and Object (computer science) are Computer vision topics of special interest in the event.

Discussions in the conference are anchored in the subject of Human–robot interaction and the similar topic of Cognitive psychology. The study on Mobile robot featured in the event expounds on the topic of Mobile robot navigation in particular. Most of the works presented in Robot and Human Interactive Communication deals with Social robot but it intersects with the subject of Personal robot.

What are the most cited papers published at the conference?

  • Matching robot appearance and behavior to tasks to improve human-robot cooperation (513 citations)
  • Hand gesture recognition with depth images: A review (265 citations)
  • Interactive robots for communication-care: a case-study in autism therapy (238 citations)

Research areas of the most cited articles at Robot and Human Interactive Communication:

The conference papers facilitate discussions on Robot, Artificial intelligence, Human–computer interaction, Human–robot interaction and Computer vision. The conference papers feature Robot research that overlaps with concepts in Simulation. While Human–robot interaction is the focus of the conference papers, it also provides insights into the studies of Context (language use) and Robot kinematics.

Papers citation over time

A key indicator for each conference is its effectiveness in reaching other researchers with the papers published at that venue.

The chart below presents the interquartile range (first quartile 25%, median 50% and third quartile 75%) of the number of citations of articles over time.

Research.com

The top authors publishing at Robot and Human Interactive Communication (based on the number of publications) are:

  • Hiroshi Ishiguro (20 papers) published 4 papers at the last edition, 3 more than at the previous edition,
  • Kerstin Dautenhahn (16 papers) published 3 papers at the last edition, 2 more than at the previous edition,
  • Dong-Soo Kwon (16 papers) published 2 papers at the last edition the same number as at the previous edition,
  • Tomio Watanabe (14 papers) absent at the last edition,
  • Martin Buss (12 papers) absent at the last edition.

The overall trend for top authors publishing at this conference is outlined below. The chart shows the number of publications at each edition of the conference for top authors.

Research.com

Only papers with recognized affiliations are considered

The top affiliations publishing at Robot and Human Interactive Communication (based on the number of publications) are:

  • Technische Universität München (40 papers) published 1 paper at the last edition,
  • Georgia Institute of Technology (32 papers) published 9 papers at the last edition,
  • KAIST (31 papers) published 2 papers at the last edition, 1 less than at the previous edition,
  • University of Tokyo (29 papers) published 1 paper at the last edition, 1 less than at the previous edition,
  • Carnegie Mellon University (26 papers) published 6 papers at the last edition, 3 more than at the previous edition.

The overall trend for top affiliations publishing at this conference is outlined below. The chart shows the number of publications at each edition of the conference for top affiliations.

Research.com

Publication chance based on affiliation

The publication chance index shows the ratio of articles published by the best research institutions at the conference edition to all articles published within that conference. The best research institutions were selected based on the largest number of articles published during all editions of the conference.

The chart below presents the percentage ratio of articles from top institutions (based on their ranking of total papers).Top affiliations were grouped by their rank into the following tiers: top 1-10, top 11-20, top 21-50, and top 51+. Only articles with a recognized affiliation are considered.

Research.com

During the most recent 2016 edition, 3.49% of publications had an unrecognized affiliation. Out of the publications with recognized affiliations, 18.67% were posted by at least one author from the top 10 institutions publishing at the conference. Another 6.63% included authors affiliated with research institutions from the top 11-20 affiliations. Institutions from the 21-50 range included 25.30% of all publications and 49.40% were from other institutions.

Returning Authors Index

A very common phenomenon observed among researchers publishing scientific articles is the intentional selection of conferences they have already attended in the past. In particular, it is worth analyzing the case when the authors participate in the same conference from year to year.

The Returning Authors Index presented below illustrates the ratio of authors who participated in both a given as well as the previous edition of the conference in relation to all participants in a given year.

Research.com

Returning Institution Index

The graph below shows the Returning Institution Index, illustrating the ratio of institutions that participated in both a given and the previous edition of the conference in relation to all affiliations present in a given year.

Research.com

The experience to innovation index

Our experience to innovation index was created to show a cross-section of the experience level of authors publishing at a conference. The index includes the authors publishing at the last edition of a conference, grouped by total number of publications throughout their academic career (P) and the total number of citations of these publications ever received (C).

The group intervals were selected empirically to best show the diversity of the authors' experiences, their labels were selected as a convenience, not as judgment. The authors were divided into the following groups:

  • Novice - P < 5 or C < 25 (the number of publications less than 5 or the number of citations less than 25),
  • Competent - P < 10 or C < 100 (the number of publications less than 10 or the number of citations less than 100),
  • Experienced - P < 25 or C < 625 (the number of publications less than 25 or the number of citations less than 625),
  • Master - P < 50 or C < 2500 (the number of publications less than 50 or the number of citations less than 2500),
  • Star - P ≥ 50 and C ≥ 2500 (both the number of publications greater than 50 and the number of citations greater than 2500).

Research.com

The chart below illustrates experience levels of first authors in cases of publications with multiple authors.

Research.com

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Previous Editions

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