Miguel Nacenta University of St Andrews, University of Saskatchewan, University of Calgary

Miguel defended his dissertation on Dec 21, 2009, under the supervision of Carl Gutwin. He is currently a Lecturer (~assistant prof) at the School of Computer Science, University of St Andrews, Scotland, where he co-founded the SACHI group. Between 2009 and 2011 he was a post-doc at the iLab, University of Calgary, under Sheelagh Carpendale

For the most up-to-date information (publications, review experience, etc.), please visit also Miguel's external homepage.

Interests
  • Multi-display Environments (MDEs)
  • Multi-touch Interfaces
  • Multi-modal Interfaces
  • Interaction Techniques in Direct Manipulation Interfaces
  • Visual perception (e.g., 3D)
  • Tabletop interfaces

Publications

The ASPECTA toolkit: affordable full coverage displays
Petford, J., Nacenta, M., Gutwin, C., Eremondi, J., Ede, C. (2016), Proceedings of the ACM International Symposium on Pervasive Displays, ISBN 978-1-4503-4366-4. 87-105. <doi:10.1145/2914920.2915006>
All Across the Circle: Using Auto-Ordering to Improve Object Transfer between Mobile Devices
Li, C., Gutwin, C., Stanley, K., Nacenta, M. (2016), Graphics Interface (GI'2016), Victoria, BC, Canada. 49-56.
The Effects of Changing Projection Geometry on Perception of 3D Objects on and Around Tabletops
Nacenta, M., Hancock, M., Gutwin, C. (2015), ACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction, vol. 23 no. 2, 1-54. <doi:10.1145/2845081>
The Effects of Tactile Feedback and Movement Alteration on Interaction and Awareness with Digital Embodiments
Doucette, A., Mandryk, R., Gutwin, C., Nacenta, M., Pavlovych, A. (2013), CHI '13 Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Paris, France. 1891-1900. Best paper honourable mention. <doi:10.1145/2470654.2466250>
Sometimes when we touch: how arm embodiments change reaching and collaboration on digital tables
Doucette, A., Gutwin, C., Mandryk, R., Nacenta, M., Sharma, S. (2013), CSCW '13 Proceedings of the 2013 conference on Computer supported cooperative work, San Antonio, Texas, USA. 193-202. <doi:10.1145/2441776.2441799>
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Research

Interaction Techniques for Digital Tables
Digital tables allow people to interact with computer workspaces that are projected onto tabletops.
Advanced Interaction for Multi-display Environments
Multi-display environments (interfaces composed by several display surfaces) have the potential to dramatically change the way that we work with digital information: for example, they provide a variety of work surfaces to fit different kinds of tasks, they provide a very large visual bandwidth, they enable the use of peripheral attention space, and they naturally support co-located collaboration.