Summary In PaperVideo, paper-like displays are used not only to project the interfaces on, but as interface elements themselves: sliding two displays against each other or using the tip of one display as a pointer in another display, bumping displays together etc.
Description Lissermann et al. (2012) describe a set of techniques for interacting with videos by using paper displays. A video’s timeline can be navigated by positioning 2 displays as the beginning and end of a video and moving a display across an imaginary line to preview different parts of a video. Piling several displays with different videos results in thumbnails of all videos in a pile being shown on the top display. Putting 2 displays side by side results in showing a list of related videos. Sliding the display on the right triggers a larger preview of each related video to be shown on it and pulling the displays aparts results in the original video being shown on the left display and the selected related video on the right. Bumping 2 displays together results in linking the corresponding videos. Using the top corners of a bottom displays can be used to trim a video shown on the upper display and extracting the trimmed section to the bottom display. Finally, shaking a display clears it. Restoring the cleared contents occurs by selecting a special recycle bin icon, shown in the corner of the empty display, with a stylus.
Design motivation Creating engaging experiences, Designing new types of interactions
Design goal Designing new interaction techniques, Supporting design of interfaces for dynamic collections of devices, Supporting interaction in a free manner
Device type Private, Public
Enabling technology Physical object identification, Machine-readable data formats, Multimedia, Alternative forms of input, Displays
Theory
Reference Lissermann, R., Olberding, S., Petry, B., Mühlhäuser, M., & Steimle, J. (2012). PaperVideo: interacting with videos on multiple paper-like displays. In Proceedings of the 20th ACM international conference on Multimedia (pp. 129-138). ACM.
Pattern family Display Grouping
Cites Pick-and-Drop, Bumping
Cited by
Related to Bumping
Examples PaperVideo-example.png
Diagram Diagram for PaperVideo.png

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