Mark W. Newman spends much of his time researching Human–computer interaction, World Wide Web, Web design, Set and Artificial intelligence. Human–computer interaction and Sustainability are two areas of study in which he engages in interdisciplinary research. Mark W. Newman combines subjects such as User interface design, User experience design, User interface and Service profile with his study of World Wide Web.
His Web design research integrates issues from Web development, Electronic media, Web navigation and Web modeling. Mark W. Newman has researched Set in several fields, including Telecommunications, Knowledge management and Complex network. Mark W. Newman has included themes like Mobile device and Computer vision in his Artificial intelligence study.
Mark W. Newman mostly deals with Human–computer interaction, World Wide Web, User interface, Component and Multimedia. His Human–computer interaction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Web design, End user and Set. His study explores the link between Web design and topics such as Tangible user interface that cross with problems in Participatory design.
His User interface research is mostly focused on the topic User interface design. The Component study which covers Metadata that intersects with Service component. His study in Multimedia is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Software and Remote control.
Mark W. Newman mainly investigates Human–computer interaction, Data science, Home automation, World Wide Web and Knowledge management. He has researched Human–computer interaction in several fields, including Experience sampling method, Data collection, Multimedia, Situated and End user. His Multimedia study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Magic, Fitness Trackers and Technical feasibility.
The various areas that he examines in his Data science study include Citizen journalism and Contextual design. The concepts of his Home automation study are interwoven with issues in Computer security, Key and Control. His Knowledge management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Social navigation and Context model.
Human–computer interaction, Data science, Home automation, Control and Citizen journalism are his primary areas of study. The Ubiquitous computing research he does as part of his general Human–computer interaction study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Aesthetics, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Data science research incorporates elements of Crowdsourcing, Context model and Knowledge management.
Mark W. Newman has included themes like Computer security, Key, Architectural engineering and Set in his Home automation study. His studies in Citizen journalism integrate themes in fields like Annotation, User experience design and Contextual design. Mark W. Newman combines subjects such as User interface, Multimedia, Fitness Trackers and Tracking with his study of End user.
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It's not that i don't have problems, i'm just not putting them on facebook: challenges and opportunities in using online social networks for health
Mark W. Newman;Debra Lauterbach;Sean A. Munson;Paul Resnick.
conference on computer supported cooperative work (2011)
DENIM: finding a tighter fit between tools and practice for Web site design
James Lin;Mark W. Newman;Jason I. Hong;James A. Landay.
human factors in computing systems (2000)
Sitemaps, storyboards, and specifications: a sketch of Web site design practice
Mark W. Newman;James A. Landay.
designing interactive systems (2000)
The designers' outpost: a tangible interface for collaborative web site
Scott R. Klemmer;Mark W. Newman;Ryan Farrell;Mark Bilezikjian.
user interface software and technology (2001)
Learning from a learning thermostat: lessons for intelligent systems for the home
Rayoung Yang;Mark W. Newman.
ubiquitous computing (2013)
Activity-based serendipitous recommendations with the Magitti mobile leisure guide
Victoria Bellotti;Bo Begole;Ed H. Chi;Nicolas Ducheneaut.
human factors in computing systems (2008)
Link target accuracy in touch-screen mobile devices by layout adjustment
James Begole;Mark W. Newman;Kurt Partridge.
The work to make a home network work
Rebecca E. Grinter;W. Keith Edwards;Mark W. Newman;Nicolas Ducheneaut.
european conference on computer supported cooperative work (2005)
DENIM: an informal web site design tool inspired by observations of practice
Mark W. Newman;James Lin;Jason I. Hong;James A. Landay.
Human-Computer Interaction (2003)
Listening in: practices surrounding iTunes music sharing
Amy Voida;Rebecca E. Grinter;Nicolas Ducheneaut;W. Keith Edwards.
human factors in computing systems (2005)
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