OzCHI 2015

Being Human
December 7—10, Melbourne

Thank you from OzCHI 2015

The 27th Australian Conference on Human-Computer Interaction (HCI) was held at the the Melbourne School of Design at the University of Melbourne from the 7th to the 10th December 2015.

There were over 200 registrations for the event that included outstanding keynote speakers from Microsoft Research, UK (Abigail Sellen), Google, USA (Elizabeth Churchill) and Stelarc - a world renown performance artist.

94 Academic Papers were presented, 3 Panel Sessions were held, 2 Workshops, Doctoral Consortium and the APCHIUX Symposium took place and the outcome of the 24 hour Student Design Challenge was decided (congratulations to ANU).

Thank you to our delegates, our sponsors, keynote speakers, panelists and the organising committee for making OzCHI 2015 possible.

If you have any questions regarding OzCHI 2015 please email the University of Melbourne OzCHI 2015 Conference Organiser, Kat Franks.

OzCHI 2016 will be hosted by the University of Tasmania in Launceston, we look forward to seeing you there.

Past Important Dates

OzCHI 2015 Conference

Submission Due Dates

Notification of Acceptance

Camera Ready Papers

Student Design Challenge


OzCHI is the annual non-profit conference for the Computer-Human Interaction Special Interest Group (CHISIG) and Australia's leading forum for the latest in HCI research and practice. OzCHI attracts a broad international community of researchers, industry practitioners, academics and students. Participants come from a range of backgrounds, including interface designers, user experience (UX) practitioners, information architects, software engineers, human factors experts, information systems analysts and social scientists. The conference theme is Being Human, which highlights the opportunity and hope for technology to contribute to our human-ness. Join us in Melbourne 2015 to explore and understand the design and role of contemporary interactive technologies.


Melbourne School of Engineering
Objective Experience
Microsoft Research Centre for Social Natural User Interfaces