Eye tracking tools for research on individuals and teams -
Eye tracking, the process of measuring where a person is looking, can provide great insights into human attention. Although a well-established methodology in the field of Human-Computer Interaction, eye tracking remains largely inaccessible due to its high cost and lack of scalability. In this talk, I will present tools that seek to enable richer and more naturalistic eye tracking studies which can be conducted remotely, at scale, and with minimal cost. One such application, WebGazer, can be added to any website and can seamlessly self-calibrate to predict the gaze of an individual by combining user interactions and common webcams. Another application, SearchGazer, demonstrates how webcam eye tracking can be applied to web search and can lead to similar results with prior research that has been traditionally confined in labs. Going beyond eye tracking studies that focus on a single user, I will introduce my most recent work on building dual eye tracking systems. EyeWrite is one such application that enables research on the effects of gaze sharing during remote collaborative writing. Together, these projects show the exciting potential of developing new tools that democratize eye tracking and provide new insights into both individuals and teams.
Tuesday, February 11, 2020 at 4:40pm to 5:30pm
Reed Community Members
If you are a member of the Reed community, you MUST LOG IN to see events that are open ONLY to the Reed community. Log in with your Reed ID (your Kerberos account information). If you don’t remember your account username or password, go to reed.edu/cis/help/kerberos.html.Log in with Reed ID