Monica Tentori

I am an associate professor in the Department of Computer Science, CICESE, Mexico. My research interests are in human-computer interaction, ubiquitous computing and pervasive healthcare. Email me at mtentori[at]gmail[dot]com or call me at +52 (646) 175 0500 ext. 23417
This website was updated on July 2016
Posts tagged "education"
MobIS

MobIS

private webpage:  Autism is associated with impairments of attention, memory and information processing. For children with autism impairments there is difficult to remember and identify real objects. Teachers prompt children with autism to redirect their attention to the object discrimination training and reduce the time they spend “off task”. Technological interventions that provide interactive visual supports help teachers...

“Things that think” for the cognitive skills training of students with autism.

Ibarra, C. y Tentori, M. “Things that think” for the cognitive skills training of students with autism. Workshop on Evaluation, interfaces and education, de CHI ’12, Autisn, Texas

Classroom-Based Assistive Technology: Collective Use of Interactive Visual Schedules by Students with Autism

Cramer, M., Hayes, G.R. Tentori, M., Hirano, S. y Yeganyan, M. Classroom-Based Assistive Technology: Collective Use of Interactive Visual Schedules by Students with Autism. CHI ’11 Proceedings of the 2011 annual conference on Human factors in computing systems, 2011, May 7-11, 2011, Vancouver, Canada, 1-10pp

Blueʼs Clues: An Augmented Reality Positioning System

Escobedo, L. y Tentori, M. (2010) Blueʼs Clues: An Augmented Reality Positioning System, Workshop on Child Computer Interaction, CHI ’10, Vancouver, CA.
activity-aware computing activity recognition ambient displays assistive technologies augmented reality autism autonomous agents awareness children chronic care pervasive health cleanbook CSCW education elders evaluation frameworks hci health informatics hospitals interaction design mobile computing mobis privacy social networks tangible computing monica tentori exergames user-studies wellness mexico ubiquitous ubicomp children