Papers Accepted

The following papers have been accepted for presentation at HAMAE2013:

  • Influencing factors on the overall rating of security-relevant applications – Niklas Kirschnick, Hanul Sieger, Sebastian Möller (Telekom Innovation Laboratories, TU Berlin)
  • Security Lessons Learned Building Concept Apps for webinos – Shamal Faily (Bournemouth University), John Lyle (University of Oxford)
  • On the Success Factors for Mobile Data Acquisition in Healthcare – Bernhard Peischl (Softnet Austria), Michaela Ferk (Ferk Systems), Andreas Holzinger (Medical University of Graz)
  • User Errors in Mobile Healthcare Applications – Clare Martin (Oxford Brookes University), Ann Nosseir (Institute of National Planning and British University), Derek Flood (Dundalk Institute of Technology)
  • Mobile-Based Music Therapy for Stroke Patients – Aung Pyae,Mark Gossage (Singapore Polytechnic)

The program of the workshop is available at program.


10 days to deadline!

Are you doing research in the area of mobile app engineering? Submit it to HAMAE2013! We receive 4-page papers, posters and demos on any of (but not only) the topics:

  • Empirical studies informing mobile app design
  • Behavioural research on the use of mobile apps
  • Mobile applications usability evaluation: studies and techniques
  • Social and cultural aspects in mobile app engineering
  • Studies of mobile app stores
  • Development models in mobile app engineering
  • Reports on development cycles of mobile apps
  • Non-functional aspects (i.e. privacy and security) in mobile app engineering
  • Tools and applications to support mobile app engineering

We receive all submissions via EasyChair at submission page.

For more information, please contact:

Interested in mobile apps engineering? Come to HAMAE 2013!

The Human Aspects in Mobile Applications Engineering workshop (HAMAE) is a multi- disciplinary forum for those interested in mobile application engineering, and specifically in the human aspects associated with it. It will address questions such as:

  • How does the mobile context of apps influence app design and development techniques?
  • How does user behaviour around mobile apps inform app design and development?
  • What usability evaluation models and techniques best fit the context of mobile apps?
  • What development models best fit mobile apps development?
  • What types of apps usage can be identified and how do they influence app design and development processes?

HAMAE addresses several communities (human- computer interaction, design, and software engineering) and aims to bring together people from industry and academia with a keen interest on mobile apps design, development, and evaluation. Following the workshop, we will draft a research agenda on the challenges and opportunities presented by incorporating human aspects in mobile app engineering.