The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Human–computer interaction, Cognitive dimensions of notations, Usability, Programming language and Programming paradigm. Alan F. Blackwell has researched Human–computer interaction in several fields, including Visual programming language, Software development, Software design, End user and Key. His Cognitive dimensions of notations research includes themes of Formal grammar and Notation.
In his work, User interface design is strongly intertwined with User requirements document, which is a subfield of Notation. He has included themes like Augmented reality, Mental representation, Range, Vocabulary and Web navigation in his Usability study. His study in the field of Procedural programming, Programming domain and First-generation programming language is also linked to topics like User defined and Callable bond.
His primary areas of investigation include Human–computer interaction, Multimedia, Artificial intelligence, Context and Cognitive dimensions of notations. His Human–computer interaction study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as User interface, Tangible user interface and Notation. Alan F. Blackwell combines subjects such as Mobile Web, Mobile device and Mobile computing with his study of Multimedia.
The various areas that Alan F. Blackwell examines in his Artificial intelligence study include Machine learning, Natural language processing, Space, Computer vision and Qualitative research. The concepts of his Context study are interwoven with issues in Management science, Relevance, Bluetooth, Visualization and Data science. His study in Usability is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Augmented reality and Visual language.
Alan F. Blackwell spends much of his time researching Human–computer interaction, Artificial intelligence, Multimedia, Context and Live coding. His Ubiquitous computing study, which is part of a larger body of work in Human–computer interaction, is frequently linked to Ask price, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work carried out in the field of Artificial intelligence brings together such families of science as Programming language, Machine learning and Natural language processing.
His Multimedia research integrates issues from Abstraction, Visual programming language, Expression and Tangible user interface. His Context research includes elements of Bluetooth, Qualitative research, Interpersonal communication and Appropriation. His User interface research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Interface and Usability.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Human–computer interaction, Artificial intelligence, Live coding, Multimedia and Context. His research in Human–computer interaction intersects with topics in Wireless, Natural, Software agent, Visual language and Notation. He works mostly in the field of Artificial intelligence, limiting it down to concerns involving Machine learning and, occasionally, Domain.
The Live coding study combines topics in areas such as Music education and Abstraction. His Multimedia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Application domain, Semantics, Expression and Visual programming language. His work focuses on many connections between Context and other disciplines, such as Bluetooth, that overlap with his field of interest in Data science and Situated.
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Password memorability and security: empirical results
J. Yan;A. Blackwell;R. Anderson;A. Grant.
The state of the art in end-user software engineering
Amy J. Ko;Robin Abraham;Laura Beckwith;Alan Blackwell.
Dasher—a data entry interface using continuous gestures and language models
David J. Ward;Alan F. Blackwell;David J. C. MacKay.
user interface software and technology (2000)
Graphic elicitation: using research diagrams as interview stimuli
Nathan Crilly;Alan F. Blackwell;P. John Clarkson.
The reification of metaphor as a design tool
Alan F. Blackwell.
ACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction (2006)
First steps in programming: a rationale for attention investment models
ieee symposia on human centric computing languages and environments (2002)
Intelligent backward resource navigation
Natasa Milic-Frayling;Samuel Gavin Smyth;Kerry Rodden;Ralph Sommerer.
Diagrammatic Representation and Inference
Kim Marriott;Atsushi Shimojima;Alan Blackwell.
Lecture Notes in Computer Science (2004)
CHAPTER 5 – Notational Systems—The Cognitive Dimensions of Notations Framework
HCI Models, Theories, and Frameworks#R##N#Toward a Multidisciplinary Science (2003)
A user-centred approach to functions in Excel
Simon Peyton Jones;Alan Blackwell;Margaret Burnett.
international conference on functional programming (2003)
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