Text Entry Systems
Mobility, Accessibility, UniversalityBy
- I. Scott MacKenzie, Associate Professor of Computer Science and Engineering at York University, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
- Kumiko Tanaka-Ishii, University of Tokyo, Tokyo, Japan
Text entry has never been so important as it is today. This is in large part due to the phenomenal, relatively recent success of mobile computing, text messaging on mobile phones, and the proliferation of small devices like the Blackberry and Palm Pilot. Compared with the recent past, when text entry was primarily through the standard qwerty keyboard, people today use a diverse array of devices with the number and variety of such devices ever increasing. The variety is not just in the devices, but also in the technologies used: Entry modalities have become more varied and include speech recognition and synthesis, handwriting recognition, and even eye-tracking using image processing on web-cams. Statistical language modeling has advanced greatly in the past ten years and so therein is potential to facilitate and improve text entryincreasingly, the way people communicate. This book consists of four parts, and covers these areas: Guidelines for Designing Better Entry Systems (including research methodologies, measurement, and language modelling); Devices and Modalities; Languages of the world and entry systems in those languages; and variety in users and their difficulties with text entryand the possible design and guideline solutions for those individual user groups.
Interaction design practitioners in: HCI, handwriting and speech recognition, computational linguistics and natural language processing. Also, Grad students, researchers.
Paperback, 344 Pages
Published: March 2007
Imprint: Morgan Kaufmann
- Table of ContentsPREFACECurrent State of the Art in Text Entry -An Overall RemarkScott MacKenzie and Kumiko Tanaka-Ishii PART I: FOUNDATIONSChapter 1: Historical Overview of Consumer Text Entry Technologies Miika SilfverbergChapter 2: Language Models For Text EntryKumiko Tanaka-IshiiChapter 3: Measures of Text Entry Performance Jacob WobbrockChapter 4: Evaluation of Text Entry Techniques Scott MacKenziePART 2: ENTRY MODALITIES AND DEVICESChapter 5: Text Entry Using a Small Number of ButtonsScott MacKenzie and Kumiko Tanaka-IshiiChapter 6: Hand Writing Recognition InterfacesCharles Tappert and Sung-Hyuk ChaChapter 7: Introduction to Shape Writing Shumin Zhai and Per Ola Kristensson Chapter 8: Speech Based Interfaces Sadaoki FuruiChapter 9: Text Entry by Gaze: Utilizing Eye-Tracking Paivi Majaranta and Kari-Jouko RaihaPART 3: LANGUAGE VARIATIONSChapter 10: Writing System Variations and Text Entry Systems Kumiko Tanaka-Ishii and Renu Gupta Chapter 11: Text Entry for Languages With Ideograms -Chinese, Japanese, Korean- Kumiko Tanaka-Ishii and Ming Zhou and Jin-Dong KimChapter 12: Text Entry in South and Southeast Asian Scripts Renu Gupta and Virach SornlertlamvanichChapter 13: Text Entry in Hebrew and Arabic Scripts Tsuguya Sasaki and Kumiko Tanaka-IshiiPART 4: ACCESSIBILITY, UNIVERSALITYChapter 14 - Text Entry for the Elderly and the YoungJanet Read Chapter 15 - Text Entry When the Movement is ImpairedShari Trewin and John ArnottChapter 16 - Entry for the People with Visual Impairements Chieko Asakawa and Hironobu Takagi