Experiments in Interaction with Wall Displays (17 Nov 2000)
As display technologies continue to mature, we are approaching the day when large wall-mounted displays will be a common part of business, educational, and home environments. Today most uses of wall-displays are indirect. An audience views the large screen, while a presenter interacts with a workstation, laptop, or small device to control what appears. Early explorers of ubiquitous computing developed interactive wall displays, such as the Xerox Liveboard, They learned that to provide good interaction with these displays it was necessary to go beyond a simple translation of the standard keyboard/pointer interaction with workstations, and the physical mark-based interaction of non-computerized whiteboards or chalkboards.
Article URL: http://hci.stanford.edu/seminar/abstracts/00-01/001117-winograd.html
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