2003 - ACM Fellow For contributions to human-computer interaction.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Human–computer interaction, Multimedia, User interface, Whiteboard and Event. Thomas P. Moran is involved in the study of Human–computer interaction that focuses on User interface design in particular. His work carried out in the field of Multimedia brings together such families of science as Interface and Index.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Conceptual model, Grammar, Notation and Principal in addition to User interface. His Whiteboard research integrates issues from Window and Object. Thomas P. Moran works mostly in the field of Keystroke-level model, limiting it down to concerns involving Task analysis and, occasionally, Cognitive skill and Selection.
Thomas P. Moran mostly deals with Human–computer interaction, Artificial intelligence, Object, User interface and Computer graphics. Thomas P. Moran studies Human–computer interaction, namely User interface design. His Artificial intelligence research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Selection, Computer vision and Natural language processing.
Thomas P. Moran interconnects Set, Graphics, Event, Data structure and Icon in the investigation of issues within Object. His User interface study incorporates themes from Interface and Pointing device. His work in Computer graphics covers topics such as Structured text which are related to areas like Graphics software.
His primary areas of investigation include Knowledge management, Human–computer interaction, World Wide Web, Computer graphics and Artificial intelligence. His studies in Human–computer interaction integrate themes in fields like Articulation, Collaborative computing and Collaboration tool. The various areas that Thomas P. Moran examines in his World Wide Web study include Representation and Set.
In his research, Graphics software is intimately related to Structured text, which falls under the overarching field of Computer graphics. His Artificial intelligence research includes themes of GOMS, Computer vision and Natural language processing. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Structure, Input device, Data memory and User interface.
Thomas P. Moran mainly investigates Knowledge management, Process management, Focus, Structure and Activity management. His research integrates issues of Business process, Artifact-centric business process model, Business process modeling and Business rule in his study of Process management. His research in Business process intersects with topics in Business logic and Workgroup.
Thomas P. Moran usually deals with Focus and limits it to topics linked to Display size and Information retrieval and Data mining. His work in the fields of Information retrieval, such as Ranking, Query expansion and Query optimization, overlaps with other areas such as Phrase search and Web query classification. His work deals with themes such as Input device and Image, Computer vision, Artificial intelligence, Image editing, which intersect with Structure.
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 Psychology of Human-Computer Interaction
Stuart K. Card;Allen Newell;Thomas P. Moran.
The keystroke-level model for user performance time with interactive systems
Stuart K. Card;Thomas P. Moran;Allen Newell.
Communications of The ACM (1980)
Questions, options, and criteria: elements of design space analysis
Allan MacLean;Richard M. Young;Victoria M. E. Bellotti;Thomas P. Moran.
Human-Computer Interaction (1991)
The Command Language Grammar: a representation for the user interface of interactive computer systems
Thomas P. Moran.
International Journal of Human-computer Studies / International Journal of Man-machine Studies (1981)
Design rationale: concepts, techniques, and use
Thomas P. Moran;John M. Carroll.
Notecards in a nutshell
Frank G. Halasz;Thomas P. Moran;Randall H. Trigg.
human factors in computing systems (1986)
Tivoli: an electronic whiteboard for informal workgroup meetings
Elin Rønby Pedersen;Kim McCall;Thomas P. Moran;Frank G. Halasz.
human factors in computing systems (1993)
User-tailorable systems: pressing the issues with buttons
Allan MacLean;Kathleen Carter;Lennart Lövstrand;Thomas Moran.
human factors in computing systems (1990)
Realizing a video environment: EuroPARC's RAVE system
William Gaver;Thomas Moran;Allan MacLean;Lennart Lövstrand.
human factors in computing systems (1992)
System for the capture and replay of temporal data representing collaborative activities
Toomasu Pii Moran;Sukotsuto Eru Miniman;Suteiibu Aaru Harison;Donarudo Jii Kinbaa.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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