2023 - Research.com Computer Science in Australia Leader Award
His primary areas of study are Human–computer interaction, Public relations, Artificial intelligence, Activity recognition and Participatory design. His Human–computer interaction research incorporates elements of Citizen journalism, Participatory media, Password, Control and Mobile device. He has researched Public relations in several fields, including Situated, Voting, Empowerment, Criticism and Democracy.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Machine learning, Wearable computer and Computer vision in addition to Artificial intelligence. His Activity recognition research includes elements of Explicit knowledge, Ubiquitous computing, Multimedia, Set and Feature extraction. His Participatory design research integrates issues from Payment, Payment service provider, Applied psychology and Cheque.
Patrick Olivier mostly deals with Human–computer interaction, Multimedia, Artificial intelligence, Public relations and Context. His studies deal with areas such as Citizen journalism, Visualization and Set as well as Human–computer interaction. His research ties Computer vision and Artificial intelligence together.
His Ubiquitous computing study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Activity recognition.
Patrick Olivier mainly investigates Public relations, Human–computer interaction, Process, Physical therapy and Knowledge management. His study in Public relations is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Service, Refugee, Anonymity, Good citizenship and Democracy. The concepts of his Human–computer interaction study are interwoven with issues in Reflection, Eye tracking and Field.
His Physical therapy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Psychological intervention, Reliability and Randomized controlled trial. His research in Reliability intersects with topics in Repeatability and Repeated measures design. His research integrates issues of Citizen journalism and Software deployment in his study of Knowledge management.
His primary areas of investigation include Public relations, Human–computer interaction, Physical therapy, Process and Politics. His Public relations study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Externalization, Data quality, Affordance and Service. His work carried out in the field of Human–computer interaction brings together such families of science as Organic user interface, Architecture and E-textiles.
His Physical therapy study incorporates themes from Reliability, Repeatability and Repeated measures design. His Process research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Building management, Intervention, Objectivity, Iterative and incremental development and Setpoint. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Citizen journalism, Context, Sociotechnical system and Public service.
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Large Scale Population Assessment of Physical Activity Using Wrist Worn Accelerometers: The UK Biobank Study.
Aiden Doherty;Dan Jackson;Nils Hammerla;Thomas Plötz.
PLOS ONE (2017)
Accuracy of the Microsoft Kinect sensor for measuring movement in people with Parkinson’s disease
Brook Galna;Gillian Barry;Daniel Jackson;Dadirayi Mhiripiri.
Gait & Posture (2014)
Digits: freehand 3D interactions anywhere using a wrist-worn gloveless sensor
David Kim;Otmar Hilliges;Shahram Izadi;Alex D. Butler.
user interface software and technology (2012)
Feature learning for activity recognition in ubiquitous computing
Thomas Plötz;Nils Y. Hammerla;Patrick Olivier.
international joint conference on artificial intelligence (2011)
Configuring participation: on how we involve people in design
John Vines;Rachel Clarke;Peter Wright;John McCarthy.
Multi-Touch Surfaces: A Technical Guide
J Schöning;P Brandl;F Daiber;F Echtler.
Institute for Geoinformatics Technical Report Series (2008)
An Age-Old Problem: Examining the Discourses of Ageing in HCI and Strategies for Future Research
John Vines;Gary Pritchard;Peter Wright;Patrick Olivier.
Keeping In Touch Everyday (KITE) project: developing assistive technologies with people with dementia and their carers to promote independence.
Louise Robinson;Katie Brittain;Stephen Lindsay;Dan Jackson.
International Psychogeriatrics (2009)
Engaging older people using participatory design
Stephen Lindsay;Daniel Jackson;Guy Schofield;Patrick Olivier.
human factors in computing systems (2012)
The mobile fitness coach: Towards individualized skill assessment using personalized mobile devices
Matthias Kranz;Andreas MöLler;Nils Hammerla;Stefan Diewald.
Pervasive and Mobile Computing (2013)
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