Location of Repository

Towards accommodating gender differences in multimedia communication

By Amelia Tong and Ela Klecun

Abstract

While there have been measurable improvements in the technical development of multimedia, research from a socio-technical viewpoint suggests that the benefits of multimedia technology, especially in fulfilling user requirements, do not always live up to initial promises. This paper aims to address one of the fundamental but often neglected areas in user requirements, i.e., gender-related issues. The paper identifies and discusses gender differences in multimedia communication and recommends how the differences can be addressed. It proposes a model for accommodating gender differences in multimedia communication

Topics: HQ The family. Marriage. Woman
Publisher: IEEE
Year: 2004
DOI identifier: 10.1109/TPC.2004.828221
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.lse.ac.uk:16250
Provided by: LSE Research Online

Suggested articles

Preview

Citations

  1. (1999). A framework for navigation”, doi
  2. (2000). A framework for understanding human factors in web-based electronic commerce”, doi
  3. (1997). A review of the literature on employee empowerment”, doi
  4. (2000). A ROM of one's won or a home for sharing: Designing the inclusion of women in multimedia”, doi
  5. (1999). Adapting instruction in search of 'a significant difference'”, doi
  6. (2000). An empirical model for tutoring strategy selection in multimedia tutoring systems”, doi
  7. (1999). An empirical study of navigation aids in customer interfaces”, doi
  8. (1998). Artificial Knowing: Gender and the Thinking Machine. doi
  9. (1999). Behind the screens: the foreseen and unforeseen impact of computerisation on female office worker's jobs”, doi
  10. Caring about connections: gender and computing”, doi
  11. (1999). Computer ethics in a different voice”, presented at Critical Management Conference,
  12. (1984). Computer graphics as decision aids: directions for research”, doi
  13. (2000). Critical examination of factors affecting interaction on CMC”, doi
  14. (2000). Cybercultures readers: a user's guide”, in The Cybercultures doi
  15. (1999). Cyberfeminism, technology and international 'development”, doi
  16. (1999). Design and Analysis of Experiments. doi
  17. (2002). Designing for community: the effects of gender representation in videos in a Web site”, presented at doi
  18. (2000). Distributed visual reasoning for intelligent information retrieval on the Web”, doi
  19. (1999). Escape from the flatlands: the impact of new technologies on graphic design education”, in Desire by Design: Body,
  20. Exceptional women? Gender and technology in UK higher education”,
  21. (1997). Exploring the pipeline: towards an understanding of the male dominated computing culture and its influence on women”, doi
  22. (1996). Gender and democracy in computer-mediated communication”, in Computerization and controversy: Value conflicts and social choices, doi
  23. (1994). Gender differences in communication: an intercultural experience”,
  24. (1999). Gender in the design of the digital city of doi
  25. (1999). Gender issues in multimedia communication”, presented at
  26. (2000). Gender preferences for multimedia interfaces”, doi
  27. (1999). Globalization and information technology: vanishing social contracts, the "pink collar" workforce and public policy challenges”, doi
  28. (1980). Information Technology in the Office: The Impact on Women's Jobs. London: Equal Opportunity Commission,
  29. (2001). Interactive multimedia and learning: Realizing the benefits”, doi
  30. (1999). Interactive multimedia user interfaces”, doi
  31. (1996). Interactivity from the perspective of communication studies”,
  32. (1996). Introduction: multimedia come of age”, in The Contour of Multimedia: Recent Technological, Theoretical and Empirical
  33. (1998). Issues in multimodal human-computer communication”, in Multimodal Human-Computer Communication, doi
  34. (1993). Learning via multimedia computers”, doi
  35. (1999). Modern Information Retrieval. doi
  36. (1999). Organizational behavior: a critical introduction.
  37. (1999). Perceptions of the Internet: what people think when they search the Internet for information”, doi
  38. (1997). Reading music from screen vs paper”, doi
  39. (2000). Recycled learning”,
  40. (1995). Sex differences”, in The Essence of Women
  41. (1996). Social relationships in electronic forums: hangouts, salons, workplaces, and communities”, in Computerization and controversy: Value conflicts and social choices, doi
  42. (2002). Spatially oriented and person oriented thinking -Implications for user interface design”,
  43. (2000). Steps to take before intelligent user interfaces become real”, doi
  44. (1985). Stumbling blocks in intercultural communication”, in Intercultural Communication: A Reader, doi
  45. (1990). Style as substance in educational computing”, in The Information Society: Evolving landscapes, doi
  46. (1999). Technological work and women's prospects in the knowledge economy: an agenda for research”, doi
  47. (1995). The Essence of Women in Management. Hemel Hempstead:
  48. (1999). The gender impact of temporary virtual work groups”, doi
  49. (1999). The gendered interactional patterns of computermediated chatrooms: a critical ethnographical study”, doi
  50. (1994). The influence of multimedia on learning: a cognitive study”, presented at The doi
  51. (2000). The integration effect”,
  52. (2001). The interaction between gender, age, and multimedia interface design”,
  53. (1997). The Internet - a 'feminine technology?'”,
  54. (2001). The issue of gender within computing: reflections from the UK and Scandinavia”, doi
  55. The promise of computer-based learning: designing for inclusivity”, doi
  56. (1998). The role of multimodal communication in cooperation: the case of air traffic control”, doi
  57. Tinysex and gender trouble”, doi
  58. (1997). Transparent relations in research on women and computing”,
  59. (1999). Trends in analysing access to information: Part I: cross-disciplinary conceptualisation of access”, doi
  60. (2000). Video data and video links in mediated communication: what do users value?”, doi
  61. (1999). Virtual voices: real lives”, in Women@internet: Creating New Cultures in Cyberspace,
  62. (1997). What should we do with cyberfeminism”,
  63. (1999). Woman@Internet: Creating New Cultures in Cyberspace”. doi
  64. (1999). Women and the internet: the natural history of a research project”, doi
  65. (2000). Women battle into the boardroom”, in The Times,

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.