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HYPER Tables of Contents: 87899191Z9393X93Y93Z969797X

Proceedings of the Eleventh ACM Conference on Hypertext

Fullname:Hypertext'00: Proceedings of the Eleventh ACM Conference on Hypertext and Hypermedia
Location:San Antonio, Texas, USA
Dates:2000-May-30 to 2000-Jun-03
Publisher:ACM
Standard No:ACM ISBN 1-58113-227-1; ACM Order Number 614000; ACM DL: Table of Contents hcibib: HYPER00
Papers:48
Pages:269
The Travails of Visually Impaired Web Travellers BIBPDF 1-10
  Carole Goble; Simon Harper; Robert Stevens
An Orthogonal Taxonomy for Hyperlink Anchor Generation in Video Streams using OvalTine BIBPDF 11-18
  Jason McC. Smith; David Stotts; Sang-Uok Kum
Generating Presentation Constraints from Rhetorical Structure BIBPDF 19-28
  Lloyd Rutledge; Brian Bailey; Jacco van Ossenbruggen; Lynda Hardman; Joost Geurts
Reusable Hypertext Structures for Distance and JIT Learning BIBPDF 29-38
  Anne Morgan Spalter; Rosemary Michelle Simpson
Linking by Interacting: A Paradigm for Authoring Hypertext BIBPDF 39-48
  Maria da Graca Pimentel; Gregory D. Abowd; Yoshihide Ishiguro
Automatic Creation of Exercises in Adaptive Hypermedia Learning Systems BIBPDF 49-55
  Stephan Fischer; Ralf Steinmetz
Integrating Infrastructure: Enabling Large-Scale Client Integration BIBPDF 57-66
  Kenneth M. Anderson; Christian Och; Roger King; Richard M. Osborne
Investigating Link Service Infrastructures BIBPDF 67-76
  David C. De Roure; Nigel G. Walker; Leslie A. Carr
A Pragmatics of Links BIBPDF 77-84
  Susana Pajares Tosca
Arguments in Hypertext: A Rhetorical Approach BIBPDF 85-91
  Locke M. Carter
FOHM: A Fundamental Open Hypertext Model for Investigating Interoperability between Hypertext Domains BIBPDF 93-102
  Dave E. Millard; Luc Moreau; Hugh C. Davis; Siegfried Reich
Naming as a Fundamental Concept of Open Hypermedia Systems BIBPDF 103-112
  Manolis Tzagarakis; Nikos Karousos; Dimitris Christodoulakis; Siegfried Reich
Hypermedia in the Virtual Project Room -- Toward Open 3D Spatial Hypermedia BIBPDF 113-122
  Preben Mogensen; Kaj Grønbæk
Defining Logical Domains in a Web Site BIBPDF 123-132
  Wen-Syan Li; Okan Kolak; Quoc Vu; Hajime Takano
Organizing Topic-Specific Web Information BIBPDF 133-141
  Sougata Mukherjea
Clustering Hypertext with Applications to Web Searching BIBPDF 143-152
  Dharmendra S. Modha; W. Scott Spangler
The Pleasure Principle: Immersion, Engagement, Flow BIBPDF 153-160
  Yellowlees Douglas; Andrew Hargadon
Toward an Organic Hypertext BIBPDF 161-170
  Robert Kendall; Jean-Hugues Rety
Hypertext Interaction Revisited BIBPDF 171-179
  Gene Golovchinsky; Catherine C. Marshall
Finding Linking Opportunities through Relationship-Based Analysis BIBPDF 181-190
  Joonhee Yoo; Michael Bieber
Ontology-Supported and Ontology-Driven Conceptual Navigation on the World Wide Web BIBPDF 191-199
  Michel Crampes; Sylvie Ranwez
Automatically Generated Hypertext Versions of Scholarly Articles and their Evaluation BIBPDF 201-210
  James Blustein
XLink and Open Hypermedia Systems: A Preliminary Investigation BIBPDF 212-213
  Brent Halsey; Kenneth M. Anderson
Providing Hypertextual Functionalities with XML BIBPDF 214-215
  Luca Bompani; Fabio Vitali
More than Legible: On Links that Readers Don't Want to Follow BIBPDF 216-217
  Mark Bernstein
Text and Hypertext: Always a Binary Relationship? BIBPDF 218-219
  Licia Calvi
Visualizing Interaction History on a Collaborative Web Server BIBPDF 220-221
  Andreas Dieberger; Peter Lonnqvist
Context-Aware Hypermedia in a Dynamically-CHanging Environment, Supported by a High-Level Petri Net BIBPDF 222-223
  Jin-Cheon Na; Richard Furuta
A User Interface Combining Navigation Aids BIBPDF 224-225
  Mountaz Hascoet
Content Permanence via Versioning and Fingerprinting BIBPDF 226-227
  Jonathan Simonson; Daniel Berleant; Ahmed Bayyari
Posties: A WebDAV Application for Collaborative Work BIBPDF 228-229
  Joachim Feise
Designing User Interfaces for Collaborative Web-Based Open Hypermedia BIBPDF 230-231
  Niels Olof Bouvin
Making a Successful Case for a Hypertextual Doctoral Dissertation BIBPDF 232-233
  Christine Boese
Structure Problems in Hypertext Mysteries BIBPDF 234-235
  Chris Willerton
From Cinematographic to Hypertext Narrative BIBPDF 236-237
  Clara Mancini
A Semiotic Analysis of iMarketing Tools BIBPDF 238-239
  Moritz Neumuller
Analysis of the Authoring Process of Hypertext Documents BIBPDF 240-241
  Margit Pohl; Peter Purgathofer
Towards the Prediction of Development Effort for Web Applications BIBPDF 242-243
  Emilia Mendes; Wendy Hall
Automatically Linking Multimedia Meeting Documents by Image Matching BIBPDF 244-245
  Patrick Chiu; Jonathan Foote; Andreas Girgensohn; John Boreczky
Creation of Interactive Media Content by the Reuse of Images BIBPDF 246-247
  Tsutomu Miyasato
Generating Instructional Hypermedia with APHID BIBPDF 248-249
  Judi R. Thomson; Jim Greer; John Cooke
Adaptability in KDAEHS: An Adaptive Educational Hypermedia System Based on Structural Computing BIBPDF 250-251
  Haiyan Xu; Xuehai Zhou; Jinfeng Ni; Zhenxi Zhao
Personal Information Everywhere (PIE) BIBPDF 252-253
  Boaz Carmeli; Benjamin Cohen; Alan J. Wecker
Navigational Correlates of Comprehension in Hypertext BIBPDF 254-255
  John E. McEneaney
Irresistible Forces and Immovable Objects BIBAPDF 259
  Jonathan Grudin
We cannot predict the future, but we don't want to design it entirely by trial and error. Our imaginations encompass everything from utopia to nightmare; we need to constrain the space of possibilities.
   Earlier technologies led to a mix of deterministic outcomes and individual or social choices in their use. I am of the persuasion that the Web and wireless technologies are "irresistible forces" that will merge and transform the world more than all but a handful of past technologies. But not everything is possible. The most immovable of objects is human biology: basic human perceptual, cognitive, affective, and social psychology, the product of millions of years of evolution. In addition, present-day social organization, the result of thousands of years of evolution, has become extremely complex.
   Evolution is not over in either case, but it will occur very slowly. Human psychology and existing social organization will strongly constrain the use of new technologies. Technology interacting with hard psychological and social realities will create both liberating and conservative pressures. By understanding the interplay of these expansive and constraining forces, we can better identify the space in which we can work to make a difference.
Achieving Practical Development-Merging Skill Bases BIBPDF 262-263
  David Lowe; Deena Larsen; Bill Bly; Robert Kendall; Les Carr; Peter Nurnberg; Lawrence Clark
A Development Environment for Building Component-Based Open Hypermedia Systems BIBPDF 266-267
  Uffe K. Wiil; Peter J. Nurnberg; David L. Hicks; Siegfried Reich
Providing Flexibility within Hypertext Systems: What We've Learned at HT Workshops, CyberMountain, and Elsewhere BIBPDF 268-269
  Deena Larsen