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Oh, Kwangmyung; Kim, Myungsuk (2009)
Languages: English
Types: Unknown

Advancements in robotic research have led to the design of a number of robotic products that can interact with people. In this research, a school environment was selected for a practical test of robotic products. For this, the robot “Tiro” was built, with the aim of supporting the learning activities of children. The possibility of applying robotic products was then tested through example lessons using Tiro. To do this, the robot design process and user-centred HRI evaluation framework were studied, and observations of robotic products were made via a field study on the basis of these understandings. Three different field studies were conducted, and interactions between children and robotic products were investigated. As a result, it was possible to understand how emotional interaction and verbal interaction affect the development of social relationships. Early results regarding this and coding schemes for video protocol analysis were gained. In this preliminary study, the findings are summarized and several design implications from insight grouping are suggested. These will help robot designers grasp how various factors of robotic products may be adopted in the everyday lives of people.

Robotic Products Design, HRI Evaluation, User-Centered HRI.

  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

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    • Forlizzi. J. (2007). How Robotic Products Become Social Products: An Ethnographic Study of Robotic Products in the Home. Proc. of ACM/IEEE Int.
    • Conf. on Human-Robot Interaction, (pp.129-136).
    • Hassenzahl, M. (2002). The Effects of Perceived Hedonic Quality on Product Appealingness. Int. Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, 13(4), 479-497 Kanda, T., Hirano, T., Eaton, D.,and Ishiguro, H.(2004). Interactive Robots as Social Partners and Peer Tutors for Children: A Field Trial. HCI 2004, 19(1-2), 61- 84.
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