Trends in human/computer interaction from Stanford University prof

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Scott Klemmer is an assistant professor in the computer science department at Stanford University. We spend an hour talking about a variety of topics. Modern software development trends that Scott is seeing from companies like Google and Yahoo (both of which started at Stanford). Mobile development. What his students are working on. What the future of Stanford’s computer science department holds and much more.

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7 Responses to “Trends in human/computer interaction from Stanford University prof”

  1. Steven Livingstone Says:

    This was fascinating. I liked the fact he points out most of the well known UI innovations happen with little data behind them (re: google, popfly etc).

    I completely agree with his comments on debugging… i have been thinking about that just recently - about why layers of software right from the assembly top the interface don’t have better layers of semantic information on what problems they are encoutering. Problems with my Wifi connections are one example - getting a simple “can’t connect” error is frustrating when you know the system knows more about that problem at a deeper level.

    I also think his pre-bubble variant approach discussed at the end still applies today.

  2. Kelsey Says:

    hi i enjoyed the read

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  4. John Jackson Says:

    Great job interesting stuff.

  5. Wired? Tired? Linkbaiting? I wish « Scobleizer Says:

    […] 1. Dr. Eliott Soloway on how to improve education (he was one of Larry Page’s computer science professors and was very interesting to talk with about where education is falling apart and how to fix it). 2. Mark Canter on social networking. He does an interesting job of bringing us into the social networking space. Says a TON of stuff that SHOULD have gotten Wired to react, but instead they are more interested in making fun of me and piling onto the “hate Scoble” pile. 3. Scott Klemmer is an assistant professor at Stanford University and talks with me about all sorts of geeky stuff going on inside Stanford. Human interaction design, mobile development, and much more. Remember, this is the place that started Google. Wired should have been all over this. Why weren’t they? 4. IBM’s top intellectual property lawyer held an interesting conversation with me about all sorts of stuff including open source licenses, patent reform, and a whole raft of stuff that directly affects Wired’s readership. Why didn’t they link to this? 5. One of IBM’s most decorated employees had a chat with me and Larry Magid of CBS News. Talked about virtual worlds and a few other things. That sounds like the kind of thing Wired used to be interested in. But they didn’t link to that, either. Nor did they link to a separate interview where I interview the guy who runs IBM Ventures and is one of the key strategists at IBM. 6. At the iPhoneDevCamp I interview a top game designer about emotional design and why the iPhone feels so good. Wired kind of stuff, yet didn’t earn a link. 7. VMWare just went IPO, so you’d think Wired would have linked to this interesting discussion with VMWare’s top technologist. Nah, not Wired. How about this discussion of a new programming language designed to help kids learn to program? Future Wired customers, right? Nope. You won’t have seen that on Wired Online. 8. You’d think that all the SEOs and Danny Sullivan wannabees would have linked to this interview about search engine marketing. Nope. Wired didn’t either. 9. Or maybe Wired would have linked to this interview with New York Times bestseller Tim Ferriss, who tells you how to work less. Nah, no link for that one, either. […]

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