Saturday, June 8

8:30 – 10:00 Registration

At Center for Human-Computer Interaction, Jakob-Haringerstraße 8, Techno 5.

9:00 – 17:00 Workshops

WS1 – Who Cares? Exploring the Concept of Care Networks for Designing Healthcare Technologies
Sun Young Park, Francisco Nunes, Andrew Berry, Ayse Büyüktür, Luigi De Russis, Mary Czerwinski, Woosuk Seo
bit.ly/CareNetworksWS 

CANCELLED! WS2 – Workshop on Transparent and Flexible Electrochromic Displays
Heiko Müller, Samuel Morais
decochrom.com/workshops/ecscw2019/ 

WS3 – Hybrid Collaboration – Moving Beyond Purely Co-Located or Remote Collaboration
Thomas Neumayr, Banu Saatçi, Mirjam Augstein, Hans-Christian Jetter, Clemens Nylandsted Klokmose, Gabriele Anderst-Kotsis, Sean Rintel
ecscw2019workshop.projekte.fh-hagenberg.at 

10:00 – 12:00 Masterclass: CSCW research in small and medium enterprises

Organiser: Dr. Marén Schorch, University of Siegen

12:00 – 14:00 Registration
14:00 – 17:00 Masterclass: Qualitative Methods in CSCW

Organiser: Dr. Marén Schorch, University of Siegen

Sunday, June 9

8:30 – 10:00 Registration

At Center for Human-Computer Interaction, Jakob-Haringerstraße 8, Techno 5.

9:00 – 17:00 Workshops

WS4 – Material Manifestations of Dislocation and (Re)connection
Dorothé Smit, Alina Krischkowsky, Janne Mascha Beuthel, Bernhard Maurer, Verena Fuchsberger, Martin Murer, Manfred Tscheligi, Laura Devendorf, Bieke Zaman, Marije Nouwen, Konstantin Aal
hci.sbg.ac.at/sites/material-dislocation/ 

WS5 – Materializing activism
Karin Hansson, Teresa Cerratto Pargman, Shaowen Bardzell, Hillevi Ganetz, Malin Sveningsson & Maria Sandgren
materializingactivism.blogs.dsv.su.se 

WS6 – Worst Case Practices Teaching us the Bright Side: Making Meaning out of the Dark Side of Assistive Technologies on the Shop Floor
Sebastian Egger-Lampl, Cornelia Gerdenitsch, Thomas Meneweger, Torkil Clemmensen, Thomas Ludwig, Myriam Lewkowicz
worstcasepractices.tech-experience.at

9:00 – 17:00 Doctoral Colloquium

Doctoral Colloquium Co-Chairs: Luigina Ciolfi, Antti Salovaara & Ina Wagner

16:00 – 18:00 Registration

At Center for Human-Computer Interaction, Jakob-Haringerstraße 8, Techno 5.

17:00 Welcome Drinks

At Center for Human-Computer Interaction

Monday, June 10

08:30 - 17:00 Registration

At the Main Conference Venue, Faculty of Chemistry and Physics of Materials.

Address: Jakob-Haringer-Strasse 2a, 5020 Salzburg

09:00 - 09:20 Conference Opening
09:30 - 10:45 Keynote: Friedrich Kirschner - Enacting Complexities

Opening Keynote - Friedrich Kirschner

Enacting Complexities 

The Rhizome as described by Deleuze and Guattari is as old as I am. I only ever lived with complexities and contingencies. Or, as Donna Haraway put it: "Nobody lives everywhere; everybody lives somewhere. Nothing is connected to everything; everything is connected to something."1

In our global and increasingly connected social worlds, the half life of valid knowledge has been dramatically reduced. The linear narrative, the linear argument even, cannot adequately grasp our means of identifying power relations and negotiating cultural values. Dialectic lost its functionality given the multitude of perspectives, and disparity of knowledge represented in the multiple arenas of today’s micro publics.

What is needed is a form of negotiation, a practice of experiencing complexities and contingencies, poking them, playing with them, so that we may develop affective experiences towards it. Experiences that help us to situate them in our everyday. I cannot think of a better place than theater to negotiate these complexities and contingencies together. For theater is an institutionalized place in which every action can be play, every situation can be aestheticized and thus, everything is contingency.

Just like every other public forum - be it the comments section below a newspaper article, a multiplayer game of Fortnite or the answers to a programming question on Stack Overflow, the theatrical stage is situated in the same paradigm shift of re-negotiating power relations, representation of voices and legitimacy of knowledge. Any effort to shield it from our mediated construction of reality, as Nick Couldry and Andreas Hepp would call it, is futile.

It is also counter-productive. I do not want to miss this mediated reality and the knowledge I have accumulated by navigating and interacting in it. I want to see it reflected in all spaces of negotiation, specifically on a theatrical stage. I want to see the cables, the computers, the people pushing buttons in the dark, the code and its resulting structuring forces, the topologies of cause and effect both socially and technologically mediated. And I want to act towards them and experience their acting on me, on others, and their shaping of the aestheticized social space.

We need to apply our ethnographic methods to devise spaces in which participants can become researchers of our shared complexities and contingencies. In which we can speculate and apply the same methodologies that we attribute to knowledge making processes in the sciences. In which we can make sense and experience agency in sense-making. Protected by the make believe of play.

I will illustrate what these spaces can look like based on theatrical experiences that have been devised and performed internationally in theaters as part of my work at the University of Performing Arts Ernst Busch.

1 Donna J. Haraway, Staying with the Trouble: Making Kin in the Chthulucene, Duke University Press, 2016.

10:45 - 11:15 Coffee Break
11:15 - 12:45 Paper Session 1: Large and Small Team Practices

Session chair: Claus Bossen

Full Paper: The Virtual Clinic: Multi-sided Affordances in Consultation Practice
Anna Sigridur Islind, Ulrika Lundh Snis, Tomas Lindroth, Johan Lundin, Katerina Cérna, Gunnar Steineck

Full Paper: Translation and Adoption: Exploring vocabulary work in expert-layperson encounters
Mateusz Dolata, Gerhard Schwabe

Exploratory Paper: Does it matter why we hack? – Exploring the impact of goal alignment in hackathons
Maria Angelica Medina Angarita, Alexander Nolte

Full Paper: Exploring Indie Game Development: Team Practices and Social Experiences in A Creativity-Centric Technology Community
Guo Freeman, Nathan J. McNeese

12:45 - 14:00 Lunch & Early Career Lunch

With the early-career lunch, Thomas Ludwig aims to give you insights into EUSSET and its activities, to collect current challenges in conducting research in the field of socially-embedded digital technologies and to present possibilities of participating in EUSSET. There will be a short lecture and the rest of the event is a joint discussion.

 

14:00 - 14:55 Paper Session 2: Online Collective Political Action

Session chair: Konstantin Aal

Exploratory Paper: “We passed the trust on”: Strategies for security in #MeToo activism in Sweden
Karin Hansson, Malin Sveningsson, Maria Sandgren, Hillevi Ganetz

Full Paper: Moral and Affective Differences in U.S. Immigration Policy Debate on Twitter
Ted Grover, Elvan Bayraktaroglu, Gloria Mark, Eugenia Ha Rim Rho

Exploratory Paper: Longitudinal analysis of a #boycott movement on Indian online platforms: Case of collective action and online boycott
Shantanu Prabhat, Aditya Motwani, Nimmi Rangaswamy

14:55 - 15:15 Coffee Break
15:15 - 16:15 Paper Session 3: Advocacy and assistance for marginalized groups

Session chair: Ina Wagner

Full Paper: Online Harassment in the Workplace: The Role of Technology in Labour Law Disputes
Nelson Tenório, Pernille Bjørn

Exploratory Paper: Evaluating Ask Izzy: A Mobile Web App for People Experiencing Homelessness
Rachel Burrows, Antonette Mendoza, Leon Sterling, Tim Miller and Sonja Pedell

Exploratory Paper: Designing Collaborative Data Collection Interfaces for Low-literate Users
Artemis Skarlatidou, Caroline Trimm, Michalis Vitos and Muki Haklay

16:15 - 17:45 Eusset Lifetime Achievement Award: Bonnie Nardi

“Paths to Paradise (with Apologies to André Gorz)"

Bonnie Nardi is Professor (Emer.) in the School of Information and Computer Sciences at the University of California, Irvine. An anthropologist, she is interested in social theory, computing and political economy, and social life on the Internet, especially video gaming.

Her most recent book, Heteromation and Other Stories of Computing and Capitalism (co-authored with Hamid Ekbia), was published in 2017 by the MIT Press.  Bonnie co-edits the MIT Press Acting with Technology Series (with Kirsten Foot and Victor Kaptelinin). She is a senior editor at the journal Mind, Culture, and Activity, the premier journal of cultural-historical activity theory.

Bonnie is interested in radical approaches to sustainability and is a founding member of the Computing within LIMITS Workshop Series which annually convenes an international group of scholars devoted to understanding how computing can be used for alternative economic systems. She enjoys spending time with her five grandchildren, walking, and learning about permaculture (apples, artichokes, blackberries, and herbs so far).

Laudation: Kari Kuutti

18:00 Surprise Reception

At Center for Human-Computer Interaction, Jakob-Haringer Straße 8, Techno 5, 5020, Salzburg

Tuesday, June 11

08:30 - 17:00 Registration

At the Main Conference Venue, Faculty of Chemistry and Physics of Materials.

Address: Jakob-Haringer-Strasse 2a, 5020 Salzburg

09:00 - 10:35 Paper Session 4: Evolving Workers and Workplaces

Session chair: Fabiano Pinatti de Carvalho

Exploratory Paper: AuDi: an Auto-Feedback Display for Crowdsourcing
Xinru Tang, Dongyang Zhao, Ying Zhang, Xianghua Ding

Full Paper: Flexible Turtles and Elastic Octopi: Exploring Agile Practice in Knowledge Work
Ingrid Erickson, Deepti Menezes, Raghav Raheja, Thanushree Shetty

Exploratory Paper: On Middle-Ground Solutions for Domain-Specific Problems: The Case of a Data Transfer System for Sign Language Teachers
Eleni Economidou, Alina Krischkowsky, Bianca Leitner, Martin Murer, Manfred Tscheligi

Exploratory Paper: Let the Bot Take Care of It: Exploring #CapIt, a Whiteboard Table Capture System
Dorothe Smit, Andreas Lindlbauer, Martin Murer, Bart Hengeveld, Manfred Tscheligi

Full Paper: The Missing “Turn to Practice” in the Digital Transformation of Industry
Myriam Lewkowicz, Romain Liron

10:35 - 11:00 Coffee Break
11:00 - 12:15 Paper Session 5: Gaps and Theories

Session chair: Alina Krischkowsky

Exploratory Paper: Collaboration as Commodity: What does CSCW have to offer?
Babak A. Farshchian

Exploratory Paper: Exploring Trust in Human-Agent Collaboration
Isabel Schwaninger, Geraldine Fitzpatrick, Astrid Weiss

Exploratory Paper: Revisiting and Rethinking the Structural Elements of Communities of Practice
Michelle O'Keeffe, Trevor Hogan, Kieran Delaney

Full Paper: Three gaps in Opening Science
Gaia Mosconi, Qinyu Li, Dave Randall, Helena Karasti, Peter Tolmie, Jana Barutzky, Matthias Korn, Volkmar Pipek

12:15 - 13:45 Lunch
13:45 - 15:20 Paper Session 6: Supporting Collaborative Work through Platforms

Session chair: Mateusz Dolata

Full Paper: Co-creating platform governance models using boundary resources: A case study from dementia care services
Babak A. Farshchian, Hanne Ekran Thomassen

Exploratory Paper: A capability analysis of groupware, cloud and desktop file systems for file synchronization
Marius Shekow, Wolfgang Prinz

Exploratory Paper: Towards Methodological Guidance for Longitudinal Ambient Display In Situ Research
Jan Schwarzer, Kai von Luck, Susanne Draheim, Michael Koch

Exploratory Paper: Designing collaborative scenarios on tangible tabletop interfaces - insights from the implementation of paper prototypes in the context of a multidisciplinary design workshop
Patrick Sunnen, Béatrice Arend, Svenja Heuser, Hoorieh Afkari, Valérie Maquil

Full Paper: Platform of Platforms: Meshing Networks, Scales and Values for a Local Sustainable Sharing Economy
Ann Light, Clodagh Miskelly

15:20 - 15:45 Coffee Break
15.45 - 16.15 The ‘David B. Martin’ Best Paper Award Presentation

Session chair: Chiara Rossitto

Rethinking Financial Inclusion: From Access to Autonomy

Srihari Hulikal Muralidhar, Claus Bossen, Jacki O’Neill

16:15 - 17:45 Posters & Demos

At the Center for Human-Computer Interaction

Creating Business Model Canvases with a Collaborative Mobile Application
Romina Kühn, Mandy Korzetz, Karl Kegel, Uwe Aßmann

VAST: A High-Fidelity Prototype for Future Air Traffic Control Scenarios
Gernot Rottermanner, Volker Settgast, Peter Judmaier, Kurt Eschbacher and Carl-Herbert Rokitansky

Beyond Cooperation: Three-Way Body Transfer Illusions For Physical Play
Jakub Sypniewski & Robb Mitchell

Development of an everyday persuasive app for movement motivation for older adults
David Struzek, Claudia Müller, Alexander Boden

Supporting appropriation of self- monitoring tools in clinical settings: the case of pain in cancer rehabilitation
Katerina Cerna, Johan Lundin, Anna Sigridur Islind, Gunnar Steineck

“ZEIT.RAUM” – collaboration around a tangible city model
Jiannis Giatagantzidis, André Sekulla, Volkmar Pipek

A Lightweight Tool for Measuring the Impact of IT Security Controls in Critical Infrastructures
André Sekulla, Jiannis Giatagantzidis, Julian Dax, Volkmar Pipek

Automatic for the People: Implementing Robotic Process Automation in Social Work
Gerolf Nauwerck, Åsa Cajander

A Tactical Urbanist Approach to Facilitate Exploratory HRI Research in Public Spaces
Swapna Joshi, Selma Sabanovic

Design Thinking: From Political Smokescreen to Technohuman Apparatus
Ruth Neubauer

Creative and Cognitive Activities in Social assistive Robots and Older Adults: Results from an Exploratory Field Study with Pepper
David Unbehaun, Konstantin Aal, Felix Carros, Rainer Wieching

New logics of ethics in the age of digital platforms: Design fictions of autonomous cars
Charlotte Arghavan Shahlaei, Livia Norström, Lars-Olof Johansson, Anna Sigridur Islind, Ulrika Lundh Snis

Designing for Sustainable Caring Communities – the CareComLabs Framework
Claudia Müller, Heidi Kasper, Katharina Pelzelmayer, Karin van Holten, David Struzek, Martin Dickel

Deriving Personas Based on Attitudes to Interruption and Information Overload
David Goddard, Paul Mulholland, Lara Piccolo

Towards Expertise-based Intuition Sharing
Frâncila Weidt Neiva and Marcos R.S. Borges

18:00 Shuttle Bus to Conference Dinner

Around 18:00, a bus will leave from the Center for HCI to the dinner location. There will be two opportunities to take the bus back to Salzburg: one around 22:00, and one around 23:30. These buses will drop you off in the City Center, close to Mirabellplatz, where countless busses leave to all parts of Salzburg, and it is only a quick walk into the Altstadt.

18:30 Conference Dinner

The conference dinner will take place at the wonderful Zistelalm (Zistelalm, Am Gaisberg 16) on the Gaisberg right outside Salzburg.

Around 18:00, a bus will leave from the Center for HCI to the dinner location. There will be two opportunities to take the bus back to Salzburg: one around 22:00, and one around 23:30. These buses will drop you off in the City Center, close to Mirabellplatz, where countless busses leave to all parts of Salzburg, and it is only a quick walk into the Altstadt.

Wednesday, June 12

08:30 - 17:00 Registration

At the Main Conference Venue, Faculty of Chemistry and Physics of Materials.

Address: Jakob-Haringer-Strasse 2a, 5020 Salzburg

09:00 - 10:05 Paper Session 7: Reading and Writing Together

Session chair: Myriam Lewkowicz

Exploratory Paper: Exploring Flash Fiction for the Collaborative Interpretation of Qualitative Data
Luigina Ciolfi, Eleanor Lockley

Full Paper: Scholars' Perceptions of Relevance in Bibliography-based People Recommender System
Ekaterina Olshannikova, Thomas Olsson, Jukka Huhtamäki, Peng Yao

Full Paper: Territorial Functioning in Collaborative Writing: Fragmented Exchanges and Common Outcomes
Ida Larsen-Ledet, Henrik Korsgaard

10:05 - 10:30 Coffee Break
10:30 - 11:30 Closing Keynote: Hanne De Jaegher - Participatory sense-making: conceptual tools for design and collaboration

Hanne De Jaegher

"In this keynote, I will introduce some of the basic concepts and ideas of participatory sense-making—a theory developed in the fields of cognitive science and philosophy of mind to better understand intersubjectivity, or: how people understand each other. The theory has two basic pillars. The first is the insight that individuals always act and interact out of various cares and concerns. Things matter to sense-makers. Sense-making (cognition, knowing, understanding) always happens in relation to the various identities that people are busy maintaining, e.g. as a designer, as a client, as a politician, as a clinician, as a student, as a technician, and so on. This gives them a perspective from which they interact with the world. They act on the basis of needs that stem directly from these (and many other) concerns (even if they don’t always realise this). The second pillar of this approach is that the social interactions that people engage in can take on a life of their own. Interactions between people can have a certain degree of autonomy, meaning that interactions can pull people in (or push them out), that interactions can influence how easy or difficult it is for everyone to participate, and so on. This theory has been applied in various fields, from sports science over literature studies and psychiatry, to neuroscience, and also to design.

What I will do in the presentation, is to set up and illustrate some of the basics of this theory, and then to open the floor to the audience, so that we can think together about the design of cooperative technologies, through the lens of the theory. Things that may come up are: how to ensure that everybody’s stakes in the design process are not only recognised, but truly addressed (including those of designers themselves!); how to design objects that will really impact people’s lives; how to design for better interactions between people; and design ethics, e.g. how to design for situations where there is high diversity between people, e.g. age differences, cultural differences, etc.. I will be happy to think with you through more theoretical questions, very concrete examples, and anything in between."

11:30 - 11:45 Break
11:45- 13:00 Panel: Envisioning Futures of Practice-Centered Computing

Panelists: Ingrid Erickson, Myriam Lewkowicz, Ann Light, Luigina Ciolfi
Moderation: Alina Krischkowsky, Michael Muller, Konstantin Aal

Abstract. In this panel, we will engage with the conference's membership and friends to consider directions for the possible futures of practice-centered computing. This panel is not targeting or aiming to result in a single, agreed "universal” vision, nor to ask for a shared vision among the panelists and the audience. Rather, we offer several and diverse vision statements by distinguished and innovative ECSCW scholars, being experts in their specific domain or context of research. These statements will be necessarily incomplete until the ECSCW membership has joined the discussion, offering their own, additional visions of the futures of the field. With this, the panel aims to engage in a discussion that foresees exciting future research directions for the field of ECSCW but likewise also unveils potential hurdles the community might face.

13:00 - 14:30 Lunch
14:30 - 15:30 Paper Session 8: Online & Offline

Session chair: Thomas Ludwig

Exploratory Paper: Pokémon GO: Collaboration and Information on the GO
Konstantin Aal, Helmut Hauptmeier

Full Paper: Cyber-Physical Systems for Knowledge and Expertise Sharing in Manufacturing Contexts: Towards a Model Enabling Design
Sven Christopher Hoffmann, Aparecido Fabiano Pinatti de Carvalho, Darwin Abele, Marcus Schweitzer, Peter Tolmie, Volker Wulf

Exploratory Paper: Assessing the Intent and Effectiveness of Carbon Footprint Calculators
Cecile Boulard, Stefania Castellani, Tommaso Colombino, Antonietta Grasso

15:30 - 16:00 Closing & Handover