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fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Publisher: Springer
Languages: English
Types: Part of book or chapter of book
Subjects: QA76

Classified by OpenAIRE into

ACM Ref: InformationSystems_INFORMATIONINTERFACESANDPRESENTATION(e.g.,HCI)
This paper analyses one of the most well-known general purpose adaptive hypermedia systems, AHA!, and, based on this analysis, make some general observations about adaptive hypermedia systems and some improvement suggestions for the AHA! system. We suggest here a concept-based approach to the structuring of adaptive hypermedia systems, as well as an extension of the well-known rule-based overlay method for user-adaptation. This approach is another step towards flexible generic-purpose adaptive hypermedia.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • 1. AHA, Adaptive Hypermedia for All; http://aha.win.tue.nl/
    • 2. Bernstein, M.: Patterns of Hypertext. Ninth ACM Conference on Hypertext (1998) 21-29
    • 3. Brusilovsky, P.: Methods and Techniques of Adaptive Hypermedia. User Modeling and User-Adapted Interaction 6 (1996) 87-129
    • 4. Calvi, L.: ëLector in rebusí: the Role of the Reader and the Characteristics of Hyperreading. Tenth ACM Conference on Hypertext í99. ACM Press (1999) 101-109
    • 5. Calvi, L., De Bra, P.: Using Dynamic Hypertext to Create Multi-Purpose Textbooks. In T. M¸ ldner and T.C. Reeves (eds.), ED-MEDIAí97, AACE Press (1997), 130-135
    • 6. Cristea, A., Okamoto, T.: MyEnglishTeacher ñ A WWW System for Academic English Teaching ICCE 2000, Taipei, Taiwan (2000)
    • 7. De Bra, P., Calvi, L.: AHA! An open Adaptive Hypermedia Architecture. The New Review of Hypermedia and Multimedia (1998) 115-139
    • 8. De Bra, P., Ruiter, J.P.: AHA! Adaptive Hypermedia for All. WebNet (2001) 262-268
    • 9. Eco, U.: Six Walks in the Fictional Woods. Harvard University Press (1994)
    • 10. Goldman, A.: Telerobotic Knowledge: A Reliabilist Approach. In K. Goldberg (ed.). The Robot in the Garden. Telerobotics and Telepistemology in the Age of the Internet. MIT Press (2000) 126-142
    • 11. Kendall, R.: A Life Set For Two. Eastgate Systems, Watertown, MA (1996)
    • 12. Kendall, R., RÈty, JH.: Toward an Organic Hypertext. Hypertext í00. (2000) 161-170
    • 13. Idinopulos, M.: Telepistemology, Mediation, and the Design of Transparent Interfaces. In K. Goldberg (ed.). The Robot in the Garden. Telerobotics and Telepistemology in the Age of the Internet. MIT Press (2000) 312-329
    • 14. Goldstein, I.: The genetic graph: a representation for the evolution of procedural knowledge. In D. Sleeman and J.S. Brown (eds, Intelligent Tutoring Systems. Academic Press, 1982.
    • 15. Joyce, M.: Nonce Upon Some Times: Rereading Hypertext Fictions. Modern Fiction Studies 43(3) (1997) 579-597
    • 16. Learner Model. IEEE Learning Technology Standards Committee (LTSC); http://ltsc.ieee.org/wg2/index.html
    • 17. LOM (Learner Object Metadata). IEEE Learning Technology Standards Committee (LTSC); http://ltsc.ieee.org/wg12/index.html
    • 18. Novak, J. D.: Clarify with concept maps. The Science Teacher, 58(7), (1991) 45-49
    • 19. Perrin, M.: What Cognitive Science Tells us About the Use of New Technologies. Invited Talk given at the Conference on Languages for Specific Purposes and Academic Purposes: Integrating Theory into Practice. Dublin, 6-8 March (1998)
    • 20. RDF (Resource description framework) standard: http://www.w3.org/RDF/
    • 21. Semantic Web: http://www.w3.org/2001/sw/
    • 22. SMIL, W3C standard, http://www.w3.org/AudioVideo/
    • 23. W3C Recommendation: Authoring Tool Accessibility Guidelines 1.0 (3 February 2000); http://www.w3.org/TR/ATAG10/
    • 24. Wu, H., De Bra, P.: Suficient Conditions for Well-behaved Adaptive Hypermedia Systems. Web Intelligence. Lecture Notes in AI. Vol. 2198. Springer. (2001) 148-152
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