The 9th Annual Pre-­‐ICIS Workshop on HCI Research in MIS

Date: Dec 12, 2010 00:00:00 to 23:59

WORKSHOP INFORMATION: SIGHCI will host the 9th pre-­‐ICIS workshop on HCI in MIS on Sunday, December 12, 2010 in St. Louis, Missouri. The objective of the workshop is to provide an open and constructive discussion forum of important HCI research in Information Systems that addresses the ways humans interact with information, technologies, and tasks— especially in business, managerial, organizational, social and/or cultural contexts. The 9th Annual Pre-­‐ICIS Workshop on HCI Research in MIS received 36 submissions (19 complete research papers, 12 research-­‐in-­‐progress papers and 5 posters) from which 12 papers (33% acceptance rate) were accepted after a rigorous review process. Following the success of the poster session in the previous workshop, the current program features 12 posters.

REGISTRATION: Regular Registration Deadline: December 1, 2010 ($175/academic, $100/student) Late and Onsite Registration: December 2 – 12, 2010 ($225/academic, $110/student) To register please visit: The workshop registration fee includes: Continental breakfast, coffee breaks, lunch, and reception.

PANEL DISCUSSION: We are excited to have Dr. René Riedl (University of Linz, Austria), Dr. Adriane B. Randolph (Kennesaw State University, USA), Dr. Jan vom Brocke (University of Liechtenstein, Liechtenstein), Dr. Pierre-­‐Majorique Léger (HEC Montréal, Canada) and Dr. Angelika Dimoka (Temple University, USA) to conduct a panel on “The Potential of Neuroscience for Human-­‐Computer Interaction Research”.

The panel discussion will focus on investigating the potential of neuroscience for information systems research and how the application of neuroscientific approaches is also expected to significantly contribute to advancements in human-­‐computer interaction (HCI) research. Against this background, a panel debate is organized to discuss the potential of neuroscience for HCI studies. The panel hosts an intellectual debate from different perspectives, both conceptually (from behaviorally-­‐oriented research to design science research) and methodologically (from brain imaging to neurophysiological techniques), thereby outlining many facets that neuroscience offers for HCI research. The panel concludes that neuroscience has the potential to become an important reference discipline for the field of HCI in the future.

To preview the program schedule and for additional information please visit:

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