Research Output per year
Audio feedback remains little used in most graphical user interfaces despite its potential to greatly enhance interaction. Not only does sonic enhancement of interfaces permit more natural human-computer communication but it also allows users to employ an appropriate sense to solve a problem rather than having to rely solely on vision. Research shows that designers do not typically know how to use sound effectively; subsequently, their ad hoc use of sound often leads to audio feedback being considered an annoying distraction. Unlike the design of purely graphical user interfaces for which guidelines are common, the audio-enhancement of graphical user interfaces has (until now) been plagued by a lack of suitable guidance. This paper presents a series of empirically substantiated guidelines for the design and use of audio-enhanced graphical user interface widgets.
|Title of host publication||Proceedings volume 2 of the 16th British HCI Conference London|
|Editors||H. Sharp, P. Chalk, J. LePeuple, J. Rosbottom|
|Place of Publication||London (UK)|
|Publisher||British Computer Society|
|Number of pages||4|
|Publication status||Published - 2002|
|Event||16th annual BSC HCI conference - London, United Kingdom|
Duration: 2 Sep 2002 → 6 Sep 2002
|Conference||16th annual BSC HCI conference|
|Period||2/09/02 → 6/09/02|
- audio feedback
Lumsden, J., 2002, People and computers XVI - memorable yet invisible: proceedings of HCI 2002. Culwin, F., Faulkner, X., Finlay, J. & Détienne, F. (eds.). London (UK): Springer, p. 365-380 16 p.
Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceeding › Conference publication
Lumsden, J., Brewster, S., Crease, M., & Gray, P. (2002). Guidelines for audio-enhancement of graphical user Interface widgets. In H. Sharp, P. Chalk, J. LePeuple, & J. Rosbottom (Eds.), Proceedings volume 2 of the 16th British HCI Conference London (pp. 6-9). British Computer Society .