Member of Open Lab.
Page last updated June 1st 2022
I explore the development of mobile and wearable systems that seamlessly blend with and support ongoing real-world tasks (c.f. Mark Weiser's vision of calm computing) and give rise to what we refer to as an egocentric interaction paradigm.
I believe that human perception, cognition, and action capabilities are defining factors for future wearable systems that talk to us in increasingly subtle ways through our peripheral attention.
Keywords: Human-Computer Interaction, Peripheral Interaction, Ubiquitous Computing, Wearable Computers, Augmented Reality, Artificial Intelligence.
Perception, cognition, action in wearable HCI (Jalaliniya & Pederson, 2015).
A surgeon using a Wearable Personal Assistant in simulated surgeries & ward rounds (Jalaliniya & Pederson, 2016).
The Situative Space Model (Pederson, Janlert, & Surie, 2011) captures what a specific human agent can perceive and not perceive, reach and not reach, at any given moment in time. This model is for the emerging egocentric interaction paradigm what the virtual desktop is for the PC/WIMP (Window, Icon, Menu, Pointing device) interaction paradigm: more or less everything of interest to a specific human agent is assumed to, and supposed to, happen here.
Breakfast scenario involving mobile, wearable, and embedded interactive devices apart from everyday objects.
The Situative Space Model applied to the breakfast scenario pictured to the left, centered around the person having breakfast (Pederson, Janlert, & Surie, 2011).
A more complete list is available here. Clicking on the publisher logos will search for my publications directly in their respective digital libraries. Also, check me out in Google Scholar.
(In order of expertise.)
From 1997 until 2021 I have taught on more than 35 different MSc and BSc-level courses mostly related to Computer Science, Interaction Design, and everything in between. Some I have developed from scratch, including:
I have also taken part in developing a few PhD courses for larger and smaller groups of PhD students.