David Kirk, Abigail Sellen, Richard Harper, and Ken Wood
In this paper we elucidate the patterns of behavior of home movie makers through a study of 12 families and a separate focus group of 7 teenagers. Analogous to a similar study of photowork , the goal is to provide a deeper understanding of what people currently do with video technologies, balancing the preponderence of techno-centric work in the area with appropriate user-centric insight. From our analysis, we derive a videowork lifecycle to frame the practices users engage in when working with video technologies in the home, and uncover two broad types of video usage therein. This has implications for how we conceive of and devise tools to support these practices, as we discuss.
|Published in||Proceedings of CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems|
|Publisher||Association for Computing Machinery, Inc.|
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