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Intelligent user interfaces; adaptation and personalization systems and technologies.


Intelligent user interfaces; adaptation and personalization Custom tailoring information to the individual. On the Web, personalization means returning a page that has been customized for the user, taking into consideration that person's habits and preferences.  systems and technologies.

Ed. by Constantinos Mourlas and Panagiotis Germanakos.

Information Science Reference


426 pages




Exploring the adaptivity of information communication technologies, seventeen papers share research on theoretical aspects of adaptive and personalized per·son·al·ize  
tr.v. per·son·al·ized, per·son·al·iz·ing, per·son·al·iz·es
1. To take (a general remark or characterization) in a personal manner.

2. To attribute human or personal qualities to; personify.
 user interfaces, adaptive content and services, adaptive processing and communication, and applications with adaptive behavior Adaptive behavior is a type of behavior that is used to adapt to another type of behavior or situation. This is often characterized by a kind of behavior that allows an individual to substitute an unconstructive or disruptive behavior to something more constructive. . The contributors consider challenges to information access, argue for the integration of semantic knowledge, evaluate privacy-enhancing personalization solutions, and trace the migration of open learner modeling to common e-learning settings. Other topics include human factors in adaptive hypermedia Customizing a link on a Web page based on the habits of the user. In classic hypermedia (classic hypertext), a link is a fixed address to a page or document. An adaptive hypermedia system tracks the browsing behavior of the user and can change the link to a different Web page or document  environments, ontology- based personalization of e-government services, adaptive scheduling of media streams on parallel storage servers, and digital memories for augmented cognition cognition

Act or process of knowing. Cognition includes every mental process that may be described as an experience of knowing (including perceiving, recognizing, conceiving, and reasoning), as distinguished from an experience of feeling or of willing.

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Publication:SciTech Book News
Article Type:Brief article
Date:Dec 1, 2008
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