Posts Tagged ‘Dan Cooper’

UBICOMP 2012 Papers by local folks - June 23rd, 2012

Moleskins and Pens

Photo courtesy of paulworthington

Congratulations to grad student Mingming Fan, professors Donald J. Patterson and Paul Dourish, and friends for getting papers into UBICOMP 2012:

Ubicomp’s Colonial Impulse
Paul Dourish, Scott Mainwaring

BodyScope: A Wearable Acoustic Sensor for Activity Recognition
Koji Yatani, Khai Truong

Improving Cerebral Palsy Diagnosis of Premature Babies with Advanced Gesture Recognition
Mingming Fan, Dana Gravem, Dan Cooper, Donald J. Patterson

The full list is published here.

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Posted: 6/23/12 3:12 am UTC by Make the First Comment
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Supporting the Transition from Hospital to Home for Premature Infants… - May 23rd, 2011

Moleskins and Pens

Photo courtesy of paulworthington

Congratulations to Informatics faculty members Gillian Hayes and Don Patterson, their collaborator Mohan Singh (in Ireland!), and UCI medical school faculty, students and staff, Dan Cooper, Dana Gravem and Julia Rich on having their paper,
‘Supporting the Transition from Hospital to Home for Premature Infants Using Integrated Mobile Computing and Sensor Support’ accepted to Personal and Ubiquitous Computing (Springer journal).

Abstract: This paper reports on the requirements for, design of, and preliminary evaluation of a novel pervasive healthcare system for supporting the care of premature infants as they transition from hospital to home. In support of this system, we report the results of gesture sensing in a clinical setting and of interviews and focus groups with caregivers and clinicians who are involved in the post natal transition to the home. From these results, we developed prototype systems for monitoring and tracking observations of behavioral and health-related data in the home, including both a mobile-phone based capture and access system for caregivers, a sensing platform and an activity-recognition algorithm for automatically documenting infant movement. We describe the results of preliminary trials of both systems with an emphasis on the synergistic importance of bridging this transition. The results of these trials indicate that clinically relevant monitoring can be accomplished in the home, but there is still more to do to integrate these approaches into a comprehensive monitoring system for this population.

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Posted: 5/23/11 9:00 am UTC by Make the First Comment
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