Research Output
Special issue on intelligent interface technology: editor's introduction
  The term ‘Intelligent Interface Technology’ (IIT) is intended to capture the wide range of issues and methods in which some form of ‘intelligence’ is applied to both user interface design and implementation. Originally, these became known as adaptive user interfaces [1–4], but with the emergence of agent-based interaction [5,6] and specific applications of intelligence to areas as diverse as intelligent hypermedia; recommender systems; intelligent filtering; explanation systems; intelligent help and computer tutoring, both issues and methods have expanded to encompass a greater flexibility in a definition of the applications of intelligent systems, and of ‘intelligence’ itself. Whilst the application of artificial intelligence or knowledge-based techniques to say, scheduling or optimising production flows, and potential application of agent technology to, for example, automatic routing of telephone calls [6] would be seen to fall outside the area of IIT, any such application to interface...

  • Type:


  • Date:

    01 February 2000

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  • Library of Congress:

    QA75 Electronic computers. Computer science

  • Dewey Decimal Classification:

    005.437 User interfaces


Benyon, D., & Murray, D. (2000). Special issue on intelligent interface technology: editor's introduction. Interacting with Computers, 12(4), 315-322.



Human-Computer Interaction; Software

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