The official book that we will follow in the course is Alan Cooper et al. (2014) About Face. You can find it freely as an electronic copy in our library service. Link
There is a long history of observing visitors in museums, with the majority of the systematic observational work being done in the past 20 years or so. This article reviews the history of timing and tracking in museums, and provides a detailed description of methods used to record, analyze and report timing and tracking data. New technologies that can be used to improve the data collection and entry process are discussed, and ways in which timing and tracking data can be used to improve exhibit design are suggested.
Link to the original resource: https://doi.org/10.1080/10645570902769134
Face recognition and motion detection are described in the context of the construction of a system of intelligent solutions,for use in the home,that can be used as a single freestanding functional unit or as an element of a bigger system,connected to the Internet of Things. To create a complex system, a micro PC, Raspberry Pi 3, was used together with an application capable of recognizing faces and detecting motion. The outputs aresaved into cloud storage,for further processing or archiving. The monitoring system,as designed,can be used autonomously; with the use of a battery and a solar panel, it is possible to place it anywhere. Furthermore, it could be usedin various fields, such as health care, for the real-time monitoring of patients, or in the tracking of the spatial activity of people and/oranimals. Thus, the system created,may be regarded as a part of the IoT.
Link to the original resource: DOI: 10.12700/APH.16.3.2019.3.9
- Requirements elicitation is the process of seeking, uncovering, acquiring, and elaborating requirements for computer based systems. It is generally understood that requirements are elicited rather than just captured or collected. This implies there are discovery, emergence, and development elements in the elicitation process. Requirements elicitation is a complex process involving many activities with a variety of available techniques, approaches, and tools for performing them. The relative strengths and weaknesses of these determine when each is appropriate depending on the context and situation. The objectives of this chapter are to present a comprehensive survey of important aspects of the techniques, approaches, and tools for requirements elicitation, and examine the current issues, trends, and challenges faced by researchers and practitioners in this field.Zowghi, D., & Coulin, C. (2005). Requirements Elicitation: A Survey of Techniques, Approaches, and Tools. In A. Aurum & C. Wohlin (Eds.), Engineering and Managing Software Requirements (pp. 19–46). Springer-Verlag. https://doi.org/10.1007/3-540-28244-0_2