HCII

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AcronymDefinition
HCIIHuman-Computer Interaction Institute (Carnegie Mellon University)
HCIIHuman-Computer Interaction International (conference)
HCIIHuman-Computer Intelligent Interaction (research)
HCIIHybrid Capture II (assay)
HCIIHealth Care Information Infrastructure (National Information Infrastructure subset)
References in periodicals archive ?
Klatzky, who holds appointments in the Department of Psychology, Human-Computer Interaction Institute and the Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition (CNBC), considers her research as a cognitive scientist who focuses on perception to be far from what most people think of as psychology.
Hudson of CMU's Human-Computer Interaction Institute revealed that the printer can make almost any shape out of almost any fibrous material and it uses standard, open source printer software to prepare and print the objects.
says Brad Myers, a professor at Carnegie Mellon University's Human-Computer Interaction Institute.
It's conceivable that anything you can do on today's mobile devices, you will be able to do on your hand using OmniTouch," says Chris Harrison of Carnegie Mellon's Human-Computer Interaction Institute.
The globally renowned experts of PARC and the Human-Computer Interaction Institute at Carnegie Mellon in the cognitive psychology field are now contributing to this new human side of NEC's HI research and development.
edu/~NatProg/, an initiative within Carnegie Mellon's Human-Computer Interaction Institute that is investigating how to make programming easier.
For example, the School of Computer Science at Carnegie Mellon University now houses the Human-Computer Interaction Institute that seeks to combine an "understanding of computing technology .
Justine Cassell, director of CMU's Human-Computer Interaction Institute (HCII) and chair of the WEF's Global Agenda Council for Robotics and Smart Devices, helped compile this year's list.
student in Carnegie Mellon's Human-Computer Interaction Institute.
In a study of 21 teenagers, researchers at Carnegie Mellon's Human-Computer Interaction Institute (HCII) and School of Design discovered that the very fact that virtual possessions don't have a physical form may actually enhance their value.
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