Long research papers should present original research and mature work in the field of Human-Computer Interaction (HCI). These papers may describe investigations of user needs or contexts of use, lab-based evaluations or field deployments of prototypes, or other empirical investigations examining the relationship between people and technology.
This year we are also inviting long conceptual papers. These papers are grounded in the scholarly literature but, rather than reporting on mature research, they describe new ideas or questions and/or provide reflections on methodological or theoretical challenges the authors have faced. These papers are intended to make a scholarly contribution to the field and to provoke discussion in the OzCHI community.
Long papers should be anonymised and be a maximum of 10 pages (excluding references).They must follow the ACM conference proceedings template. The ACM template website provides an archive of the full catalogue of ACM templates.
Please follow these steps for creating your document in Word:
There is no template for LaTeX. LaTeX users are responsible for formatting their PDF document following the OzCHI Word template. Unfortunately we are unable to provide support for this.
Submissions can be made via the Easychair Submission System: https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=ozchi2018 Anonymising Submissions
We ask that authors ensure their anonymity in the papers by following these steps:
All papers will undergo a double blind review process by an international panel. Reviewers will be able to bid for papers. Papers will be evaluated on the basis of their significance, originality, and clarity of writing. Acceptance decisions will be made by the chairs based on the reviewers’ reports.
At least one author of each accepted paper must register to OzCHI and present the paper at the conference.
Accepted papers will be available in the USB proceedings and will be published in the ACM International Conference Proceedings Series available from the ACM Digital Library.
Long Papers Chairs
Dana McKay, The University of Melbourne
Jenny Waycott, The University of Melbourne