His primary scientific interests are in Artificial intelligence, Computer vision, Mobile device, Human–computer interaction and Gesture. His Computer vision study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Wireless, Field, Computer hardware and Point of interest. His research integrates issues of Perspective, Projector, User studies and Degradation in his study of Mobile device.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Multimedia, DUAL and Mobile phone. His research in Mobile phone focuses on subjects like Ubiquitous computing, which are connected to Camera phone and Ambient intelligence. He usually deals with Gesture and limits it to topics linked to Wearable technology and Signal, Cruise control and Haptic technology.
Michael Rohs focuses on Human–computer interaction, Mobile device, Multimedia, Artificial intelligence and Computer vision. In the subject of general Human–computer interaction, his work in Ubiquitous computing is often linked to Phone, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Mobile device research incorporates elements of Augmented reality, Computer graphics, Interface, Orientation and Gesture.
Michael Rohs focuses mostly in the field of Multimedia, narrowing it down to topics relating to Mobile search and, in certain cases, Mobile computing and Mobile Web. His work in the fields of Computer vision, such as Camera phone and Magic lens, overlaps with other areas such as Position. His Camera phone study incorporates themes from Software and MIDI.
His primary areas of study are Human–computer interaction, Simulation, Wearable computer, Artificial intelligence and Interface. Michael Rohs has included themes like Visualization, Perspective and Application domain in his Human–computer interaction study. His Simulation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cognitive psychology, Emotional expression and Signal.
His work focuses on many connections between Artificial intelligence and other disciplines, such as Computer vision, that overlap with his field of interest in Sensory cue. His Interface research includes themes of User studies, Actuator and Mobile device. The various areas that Michael Rohs examines in his Mobile device study include Ubiquitous computing, Visual analytics, Modality, Multimodality and Electromyography.
Michael Rohs mainly focuses on Simulation, Human–computer interaction, Haptic technology, Grid and Virtual reality. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cognitive psychology, Signal and Embodied cognition in addition to Simulation. His Human–computer interaction research incorporates themes from Android, World Wide Web and Semantic data model.
In his research, Exoskeleton, Electronic engineering and Virtual image is intimately related to Wearable computer, which falls under the overarching field of Haptic technology. Grid is integrated with Multimedia, Immersion, Augmented reality, Sensory cue and Actuator in his research. His Virtual reality study is concerned with the field of Artificial intelligence as a whole.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
The smart phone: a ubiquitous input device
R. Ballagas;J. Borchers;M. Rohs;J.G. Sheridan.
IEEE Pervasive Computing (2006)
Social, Economic, and Ethical Implications of Ambient Intelligence and Ubiquitous Computing °
J. Bohn;V. Coroamă;M. Langheinrich;F. Mattern.
ambient intelligence (2005)
Sweep and point and shoot: phonecam-based interactions for large public displays
Rafael Ballagas;Michael Rohs;Jennifer G. Sheridan.
human factors in computing systems (2005)
USING CAMERA-EQUIPPED MOBILE PHONES FOR INTERACTING WITH REAL-WORLD OBJECTS
Michael Rohs;Beat Gfeller.
Real-world interaction with camera phones
ubiquitous computing systems (2004)
Living in a World of Smart Everyday Objects—Social, Economic, and Ethical Implications
Jürgen Bohn;Vlad Coroamă;Marc Langheinrich;Friedemann Mattern.
Human and Ecological Risk Assessment (2004)
A conceptual framework for camera phone-based interaction techniques
Michael Rohs;Philipp Zweifel.
international conference on pervasive computing (2005)
Visual code system for camera-equipped mobile devices and applications thereof
BYOD: bring your own device
J. Sheridan;R. Ballagas;M. Rohs.
User-defined gestures for connecting mobile phones, public displays, and tabletops
Christian Kray;Daniel Nesbitt;John Dawson;Michael Rohs.
human computer interaction with mobile devices and services (2010)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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