You have e-mail, what happens next?
Clark, Malcolm; Ruthven, Ian; O'BrianHolt, Patrik; Song, Dawei; Watt, Stuart
This paper reports on an approach to the analysis of form (layout and formatting) during genre recognition recorded using eye tracking. The researchers focused on eight di erent types of e-mail, such as calls for papers, newsletters and spam, which were chosen to represent di erent genres. The study involved the collection of oculographic behaviour data based on the scanpath duration and scanpath length based metric, to highlight the ways in which people view the features of genres. We found that genre analysis based on purpose and form (layout features, etc.) was an e ective means of identifying the characteristics of these e-mails. The research, carried out on a group of 24 participants, highlighted their interaction and interpretation of the e-mail texts and the visual cues or features perceived. In addition, the ocular strategies of scanning and skimming, they employed for the processing of the texts by block, genre and representation were evaluated.
CLARK, M., RUTHVEN, I., HOLT, P.O'B., SONG, D. and WATT, S. 2014. You have e-mail, what happens next? Tracking the eyes for genre. Information processing and management [online], 50(1), pages 175-198. Available: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ipm.2013.08.005
|Journal Article Type||Article|
|Acceptance Date||Sep 28, 2013|
|Online Publication Date||Sep 28, 2013|
|Publication Date||Jan 31, 2014|
|Deposit Date||Mar 23, 2015|
|Publicly Available Date||Mar 23, 2015|
|Journal||Information processing and management|
|Peer Reviewed||Peer Reviewed|
|Keywords||Genre; Eyetracking; Email; Scan paths|
CLARK 2014 You have e-mail
Publisher Licence URL
You might also like
Predicting emotional reaction in social networks.
Early fusion and query modification in their dual late fusion forms.