Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
We have conducted a video study of households in Scotland with cohabiting students and young professionals. In this paper we unpack five examples of how mobile devices are used by people watching television. In the examples we explore how screens are used together (a) in a physical ecology, (b) in an embodied way, (c) in an orderly way, and (d) with respect to others. We point out that mobile devices are routinely used to access media that is unconnected and unrelated to media on television, for example for sending and receiving messages, browsing social media, and browsing websites. We suggest that mobile devices are not used to directly enhance television programmes, but to enhance leisure time. We suggest that it is important, when considering mobile devices as second screens, not just to treat these as a design topic, but to pay attention to how they are interactionally integrated into the living room.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Barnham, S., & Harrison, S. (2013). Designing for collocated couples. In C. Neustaedter, S. Harrison, & A. Sellen (Eds.), Connecting families. The impact of new communication technologies on domestic life (pp. 15–36). Berlin: Springer.
Basapur, S. et al. (2012). FANFEEDS: Evaluation of socially generated information feed on second screen as a TV show companion. In Proceedings of EuroITV 2012, pp. 87–96.
Bernhaupt, R. et al. (2008). Trends in the living room and beyond: Results from ethnographic studies using creative and playful probing. Computers in Entertainment (CIE), 6(1), 5.
Brown, B., & Barkhuus, L. (2006). The television will be revolutionised: Effects of PVRs and filesharing on television watching. In Proceedings of ACM CHI ’ 06, pp. 663–666.
Brown, B., McGregor, M., & Laurier, E. (2013). iPhone in Vivo: Video analysis of mobile device use. In Proceedings of ACM CHI ’13, pp. 1031–1040.
Cesar, P., Bulterman, D., & Jansen, A. J. (2008). Usages of the secondary screen in an interactive television environment: Control, enrich, share, and transfer television content. EuroITV 2008.
Courtois, C., & D’heer, E. (2012). Second screen applications and tablet users: Constellation, awareness, experience, and interest. EuroITV ’12.
Crabtree, A., Rouncefield, M., & Tolmie, P. (2012). Doing design ethnography. Berlin: Springer.
Crabtree, A., Tolmie, P. & Rouncefield M (2013). How many bloody examples do you want? Fieldwork and generalization. In Proceedings of ECSCW ’13, pp. 1–20.
Crabtree, A., Rodden, T., Hemmings, T., & Benford, S. (2003). Finding a place for Ubicomp in the home. In Proceedings of Ubicomp ’03, pp. 208–226.
Cruickshank, L., Tsekleves, E., Whitham, R., Hill, A., & Kondo, K. (2007). Making Interactive TV easier to use: Interface design for a second screen approach. The Design Journal, 10(3), 41–53.
Eichner, S. (2014). Agency and media reception. Experiencing video games, film and television. Berlin: Springer.
Fischer, J. E., Reeves, S., Moran, S., Greenhalgh, C., Benford, S., & Rennick-Egglestone, S. (2013). Understanding mobile notification management in collocated groups. In Proceedings of ECSCW ’13.
Geerts, D., Cesar, P., & Bulterman, D. (2008). The implications of program genres for the design of social television systems. ACM uxTV ’08.
Goodwin, M. H., & Goodwin, C. (2012). Car talk: Integrating texts, bodies, and changing landscapes. Semiotica 191(1/4), 257 – 286.
Google. (2012). The new multiscreen world: Understanding cross-platform consumer behaviour. Think With Google Newsletter, August 2012.
Harper, R. (Ed.). (2011). The connected home: The future of domestic life. London: Springer.
Harper, R. (2010). Texture: Human expression in the age of communication overload. Cambridge: MIT.
Heath, C., Sanchez Svensson, M., Hindmarsh, J., Luff, P., & Vom, Lehn D. (2002). Configuring awareness. Computer Supported Cooperative Work,11(3–4), 2002.
Hess, J., et al. (2011). Jumping between devices and services: Towards an integrated concept for social TV. In Proceedings of EuroITV ’11, pp. 11–20.
Jokela, T., Ojala, J., & Olsson, T. (2015). A diary study on combining multiple information devices in everyday activities and tasks. In Proceedings of CHI ’15.
Juhlin, O., & Önnevall, E. (2013). On the relation of ordinary gestures to TV screens. General lessons for the design of collaborative interactive techniques. In Proceedings of CHI ’13, pp. 919–930.
Kendon, A. (1990). Conducting interaction. Patterns of behaviour in focused encounters. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Laurier, E. (2014). The graphic transcript: Poaching comic book grammar for inscribing the visual, spatial and temporal aspects of action. Geography Compass,8(4), 235–248. CrossRef
Laurier, E., & Philo, C. (2006). Natural problems of naturalistic video data. In H. Knoblauch, J. Raab, H.-G. Soeffner, & B. Schnettler (Eds.), Video-analysis methodology and methods, qualitative audiovisual data analysis in sociology (pp. 183–192). Oxford: Peter Lang.
Laurier, E., & Wiggins, S. (2011). Finishing the family meal: The interactional organisation of satiety. Appetite,56(1), 53–64. CrossRef
Lee, U., Lee, J., Ko, M., Lee, C., Kim, Y., Yang, S., Yatani, K., Gweon, G., Chung, K. M., & Song, J. (2014). Hooked on smartphones: An exploratory study of smartphone overuse among college students. In Proceedings of CHI 2014.
Ley, B. et al. (2013). Impacts of new technologies on media usage and social behaviour in domestic environments. Behaviour and Information Technology, 33(8), 815–828.
Ling, R., & Donner, J. (2009). Mobile communication. Polity.
Mondada, L. (2009). The methodical organization of talking and eating: Assessments in dinner conversations. Food and Quality Preference, 20(8), 558–571.
McGill, M., Williamson, J., & Brewster, S. (2014a). How to lose friends and alienate people: Sharing control of a single use TV system. In Proceedings of TVX ’14, pp. 147–154.
McGill, M., Williamson, J., Brewster, S. (2014b). Mirror, mirror, on the wall: Collaborative screen-mirroring for small groups. In Proceedings of TVX ’14, pp. 87–94.
Neustaedter, C., Harrison, S., & Sellen, A. (2012). Connecting families: An Introduction. In C. Neustaedter, S. Harrison, & A. Sellen (Eds.), Connecting families. The impact of new communication technologies on domestic life (pp. 1–14). Berlin: Springer.
Nielsen. (2014). Cross platform report, Q1 2014. http://www.nielsen.com/. Accessed February 2015.
O’Brien, J., Rodden, T., Rouncefield, M., & Hughes, J. (1999). At home with technology. An ethnographic study of a set-top box trial. Transactions on Human Computer Interaction (TOCHI), 6(3), 282–308.
Ogonowski, C., et al. (2013). Designing for the living room: Long-term user involvement in a living lab. In Proceedings of CHI ’13, pp. 1539–1548.
O’Hara, K., Massimi, M., Harper, R., Rubens, S., & Morris, J. (2014). Everyday dwelling with WhatsApp. In Proceedings ofCSCW ’14, pp. 1131–1143.
Pomerantz, A. (1984). Agreeing and disagreeing with assessments: Some features of preferred/dispreferred turn shapes. In J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (Eds.), Structures of social action (pp. 57–101). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Rooksby, J. (2013). Does professional work need to be studied in a natural setting? A secondary analysis of a laboratory study of software developers. In Petre, M. & van der Hoek, (Eds.). Software designers in action. A human centric look at design work. Chapman Hall: CRC Press.
Schegloff, E. (1969). Sequence in conversational openings. American Anthropology,70, 1075–1095. CrossRef
Schirra, S., Huan, S., Bentley, F. (2014). Together alone: Motivations for live-tweeting a television series. In Proceedings of CHI ’14.
Shove, E. (2003). Comfort cleanliness and convenience: The social organisation of normality. Oxford: Berg.
Shove, E. (2007). The design of everyday life. Oxford: Berg.
Stokoe, E. (2012). Moving forward with membership categorization analysis: Methods for systematic analysis. Discourse Studies,14(3), 277–303. CrossRef
Tolmie, P., Crabtree, A., Rodden, T., & Benford, S. (2008). Are you watching this or what? Interruption and the juggling of cohorts. In Proceedings of ACM CSCW ’08.
Tolmie, P. (2013). Everyday intimacy. Saarbrücken: Lambert Academic Publishing.
Tolmie, P., Pycock, J., Diggins, T., MacLean, A., & Karsenty, A. (2002). Unremarkable computing. In Proceedings of CHI ’02, pp. 399–406.
Turkle, S. (2011). Alone together. Why we expect more from technology and less from each other. Basic Books, 2011.
- Configuring Attention in the Multiscreen Living Room
Timothy E. Smith