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Designing with Sensors: Creating Adaptive Experiences
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Designing with Sensors: Creating Adaptive Experiences

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How do we utilize sensor and user data to create experiences in the digital world? We all know that smart devices have sensors, but how can we use this as a resource to acquire information about the ...

How do we utilize sensor and user data to create experiences in the digital world? We all know that smart devices have sensors, but how can we use this as a resource to acquire information about the user and his environment? And how can we use this information to design a better user experience that is both unobtrusive and transparent? The simple answer: we create adaptive systems.

Join speaker Avi Itzkovitch to discover core concepts for utilizing smart device technologies and sensor data in order to understand context, and add “adaptive thinking” to the UX professional’s toolset when designing experiences. In his presentation, Avi will demonstrate the importance of understanding context when designing adaptive experiences, give ideas on how to design adaptive systems, and most important, inspire designers to think how smart devices and context-aware applications can enhance the user experience with adaptivity.

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  • Minority Report (2002)
  • Homing Device
  • Homing Device
  • These markers can be used to allow better customization of interfaces to user needs, and specifically to the needs of users with relevant health conditions. <br /> הפרעת קשב <br />
  • “Adaptive thinking” is a mindset that provides the tools necessary to significantly improve the user experience and enhance the intended purpose of the product by utilizing the technology that is readily available in every pocket. It is about learning the environment and the user and adapting to their current needs and situation. Therefore, designers should first design for the context of use and then design the set of functions that are triggered in relevant situations.
  • מגדיר צמחים עממי

Designing with Sensors: Creating Adaptive Experiences Presentation Transcript

  • 1. @xgmedia #MOBX Designing with Sensors: Creating Adaptive Experiences
  • 2. Avi Itzkovitch UI/UX Designer @xgmedia
  • 3. Adaptive Design
  • 4. What is Adaptive Design?
  • 5. Responsive Design
  • 6. Adaptive Design
  • 7. Minority Report 2002
  • 8. 2007
  • 9. Homing Device 2007
  • 10. First iPhone 2007
  • 11. 2013
  • 12. Examples?
  • 13. GARMIN Zumo 660 Day and Night Interface
  • 14. Google Now
  • 15. Public transit When you’re near a bus stop or a subway station, Google Now tells you what buses or trains are next.
  • 16. Next appointment Get a notification for when you should leave to your next appointment. Based on synced calendars and current location.
  • 17. Cover automatically recognizes when you’re at home, work, or in the car and learns which apps you use most in each context.
  • 18. Ubiquitous Computing Mark Weiser “The most profound technologies are those that disappear. They weave themselves into the fabric of everyday life until they are indistinguishable from it.”
  • 19. Nest, The Learning Thermostat
  • 20. TEMPERATURE AND HUMIDITY SENSOR WI-FI ANTENNA NEAR-FIELD MOTION SENSOR FAR-FIELD MOTION SENSOR TEMPERATURE SENSOR AMBIENT LIGHT SENSOR RADIO - Connects with home Wi-Fi network
  • 21. WHAT IS AN ADAPTIVE SENSOR?
  • 22. Accelerometer
  • 23. Accelerometer
  • 24. List of sensors http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_sensors • Geophone • Hydrophone • Lace Sensor a guitar pickup • Microphone • Seismometer • Breathalyzer • Carbon dioxide sensor • Carbon monoxide detector • Catalytic bead sensor • Chemical field-effect transistor • Pellistor • pH glass electrode • Potentiometric sensor • Redox electrode • Smoke detector • Zinc oxide nanorod sensor • Current sensor • Electroscope • Galvanometer • Hall effect sensor • Hall probe • Magnetic anomaly detector • Magnetometer • MEMS magnetic field sensor • Metal detector • Planar Hall sensor • Radio direction finder • Voltage detector • Seismometers • Snow gauge • Soil moisture sensor • Stream gauge • Electrochemical gas sensor • Electronic nose • Electrolyte–insulator– semiconductor sensor • Fluorescent chloride sensors • Holographic sensor • Hydrocarbon dew point analyzer • Hydrogen sensor • Hydrogen sulfide sensor • Infrared point sensor • Ion-selective electrode • Nondispersive infrared sensor • Microwave chemistry sensor • Nitrogen oxide sensor • Olfactometer • Optode • Oxygen sensor • Actinometer • Bedwetting alarm • Ceilometer • Dew warning • Electrochemical gas sensor • Fish counter • Frequency domain sensor • Gas detector • Hook gauge evaporimeter • Humistor • Hygrometer • Leaf sensor • Air flow meter • Anemometer • Flow sensor • Gas meter • Mass flow sensor • Water meter • Bubble chamber • Cloud chamber • Geiger counter • Neutron detection • Particle detector • Scintillation counter • Scintillator • Wire chamber • Air speed indicator • Altimeter • Attitude indicator • Depth gauge • Fluxgate compass • Gyroscope • Inertial navigation system • Inertial reference unit • Magnetic compass • MHD sensor • Ring laser gyroscope • Turn coordinator • Variometer • Vibrating structure gyroscope • Yaw rate sensor • Photoswitch • Phototube • Scintillometer • Shack-Hartmann • Single-photon avalanche diode • Superconducting • Accelerometer • Auxanometer • Capacitive displacement sensor • Capacitive sensing • Free fall sensor • Gravimeter • Gyroscopic sensor • Inclinometer • Integrated circuit piezoelectric sensor • Laser rangefinder • Laser surface velocimeter • LIDAR • Linear encoder • Linear variable differential transformer (LVDT) • Liquid capacitive inclinometers • Odometer • Photoelectric sensor • Piezoelectric accelerometer • Position sensor • Rate sensor • Rotary encoder • Rotary variable differential transformer • Selsyn • Sudden Motion Sensor • Tilt sensor • Tachometer • Ultrasonic thickness gauge • Variable reluctance sensor • Charge-coupled device • Colorimeter • Contact image sensor • Electro-optical sensor • Flame detector • Infra-red sensor • Kinetic inductance detector • LED as light sensor • Light-addressable potentiometric sensor • Nichols radiometer • Fiber optic sensors • Optical position sensor • Photodetector • Photodiode • Photomultiplier tubes • Phototransistor • Photoelectric sensor • Photoionization detector • Photomultiplier • Photoresistor • Bourdon gauge • Hot filament ionization gauge • Ionization gauge • McLeod gauge • Oscillating U-tube • Permanent Downhole Gauge • Piezometer • Pirani gauge • Pressure sensor • Pressure gauge • Tactile sensor • Time pressure gauge • Thermistor
  • 25. Camera Samsung GALAXY S
  • 26. Email Address API Ema il Gender Age Hobbies
  • 27. Time and Date “Songza is a simple answer to a tough question: what should I listen to right now?”
  • 28. Using sensors to solve a problem UTILIZING RESOURCES
  • 29. TEMPERATURE AND HUMIDITY SENSOR WI-FI ANTENNA NEAR-FIELD MOTION SENSOR FAR-FIELD MOTION SENSOR TEMPERATURE SENSOR AMBIENT LIGHT SENSOR RADIO - Connects with home Wi-Fi network
  • 30. Wattbox Heating Control
  • 31. Tado - The geolocation app for your heating
  • 32. Internet of Things Contextual Knowledge
  • 33. Context is not just the location. CONTEXT FOR ADAPTIVITY
  • 34. Temporal Constraints How much time is available for shopping
  • 35. Time and Date Boxing Day or Monday afternoon
  • 36. Physiological and Emotional State Whether user is enjoying shopping or not
  • 37. A complete platform for stress monitoring. "We track employees' stress and other biometrics withing corporate wellness programs, to support physicians and mental health specialists."
  • 38. Yoram M Kalman, Ph.D. HCI Markers is a new term suggested for an emerging concept of using data created during human computer interaction to identify changes in the cognitive, mental, psychological or physiological state of the user.
  • 39. Spatial Environment Which products are nearby
  • 40. AislePhone Location based shopping. Precise In-Store Positioning
  • 41. Estimote Beacons A small, wireless device, sometimes also called a ‘mote’. When placed in a physical space, it broadcasts tiny radio signals around itself.
  • 42. BCM4752 Broadcom introduces new GPS chip, offering a platform for development of indoor positioning applications.
  • 43. GPS Indoor Positioning System (IPS)
  • 44. Shopping Task Details What is the intended use of the products
  • 45. Social Circumstances Shopping alone or with a partner
  • 46. General Interests and Preferences Prefers red or white wine with tuna
  • 47. Human behavior as a sensor Weekdays 12:00PM – 2:00PM
  • 48. Moves iPhone Records daily walking, cycling and running. Recognizes places in your daily life
  • 49. Sensegon 300 different behavioral parameters of users' social interactions
  • 50. Store Loyalty Cards
  • 51. DESIGNING AN ADAPTIVE EXPERIENCE
  • 52. Project Glass
  • 53. Adaptive Thinking
  • 54. How adaptive thinking can resolve design problems A FEW MORE EXAMPLES
  • 55. Check out this amazing …?
  • 56. The number of known plant species is around 400,000.
  • 57. Online flower identifier 1. Pick the flower you don't know the name of. Pick the complete flower from the ground at the end of the stem flush to the ground 2. Take the flower immediately inside. Go to the flower identification website. 3. Select the correct number of petals your flower has on the website. Then select every category thereafter in the list to help decipher the type of flower you have. 4. Click on the photos provided in the flower search with your specific categories. Compare your flower with the images to make sure it is the correct name.
  • 58. http://www.botanicalkeys.co.uk
  • 59. Is there another way?
  • 60. Data Required Sensor Flowers Found Flower Location GPS 323 Type of Soil Internet 130 Bloom Month Time and Date 52 What color is the flower? User Input 06 *Not a real results Find my wildflower app
  • 61. Monarda didyma (Bee Balm) Monarda didyma is an aromatic herb in the family Lamiaceae, native to eastern North America from Maine west to Ohio and south to northern Georgia. Its odor is considered similar to that of the bergamot orange.
  • 62. Bicycle Sharing Program
  • 63. What is Adaptive Design?
  • 64. In Short: What I want When I need it In my immediate context
  • 65. Even shorter: Adaptive Design = Invisible Design
  • 66. Designing with Sensors
  • 67. @xgmedia Thank you  Avi Itzkovitch www.XGmedia.com www.UXsalon.com