Motor memory in HCI

Rakesh Patibanda, Nathan Arthur Semertzidis, Michaela Scary, Joseph Nathan La Delfa, Josh Andres, Mehmet Aydin Baytaş, Anna Lisa Martin-Niedecken, Paul Strohmeier, Bruno Fruchard, Sang Won Leigh, Elisa D. Mekler, Suranga Nanayakkara, Josef Wiemeyer, Nadia Berthouze, Kai Kunze, Thanassis Rikakis, Aisling Kelliher, Kevin Warwick, Elise Van Den Hoven, Florian Floyd MuellerSteve Mann

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstractScientificpeer-review

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

There is mounting evidence acknowledging that embodiment is foundational to cognition. In HCI, this understanding has been incorporated in concepts like embodied interaction, bodily play, and natural user-interfaces. However, while embodied cognition suggests a strong connection between motor activity and memory, we find the design of technological systems that target this connection to be largely overlooked. Considering this, we are provided with an opportunity to extend human capabilities through augmenting motor memory. Augmentation of motor memory is now possible with the advent of new and emerging technologies including neuromodulation, electric stimulation, brain-computer interfaces, and adaptive intelligent systems. This workshop aims to explore the possibility of augmenting motor memory using these and other technologies. In doing so, we stand to benefit not only from new technologies and interactions, but also a means to further study cognition.

Original languageEnglish
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 25 Apr 2020
MoE publication typeNot Eligible
EventACM SIGCHI Annual Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems - Honolulu, United States
Duration: 26 Apr 202030 Apr 2020
https://chi2020.acm.org/

Conference

ConferenceACM SIGCHI Annual Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems
Abbreviated titleACM CHI
Country/TerritoryUnited States
CityHonolulu
Period26/04/202030/04/2020
Internet address

Keywords

  • Embodied cognition
  • Embodied interaction
  • Intelligent systems
  • Motor memory

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