Doctoral Symposium

Schedule, Tuesday, June 25, 2019, Torrey's
  • Welcome Note - Doctoral Symposium Co-Chairs (30 minutes)
  • 3-minute introductions - in 1 slide introduce yourself, educational background, collabarations, and why your work is important
Coffee break (Ballroom Foyer)
Large Group Discussions (All Together)
  • Discuss technical aspects of your work (5 minutes, up to 5 slides, 3 minutes for feedback and Q&A).
  • Each student is assigned two abstracts to review in detail.
  • One student will serve as moderator - introducing the speaker and topic, and kick off discussion.
  • Another student will serve as scribe.
Lunch break (Oxford / Pike's Peak / Humboldt) Discuss the following with peers at your table with one person taking notes (prepare 3-4 concrete questions):
  • What obstacles/challenges are you facing?
  • Do you feel your work is progressing smoothly?
  • What could you use guidance on?
  • What specific questions would you ask experts in the field?
  • Summary of lunch discussions (13:30-13:45)
  • Small Group Discussions with Faculty (13:45-15:30)
    Three small groups of DS students meet with three groups of established researchers.
    Groups rotate every 30 minutes.
Coffee break (Ballroom Foyer)
  • Posters Fast-Forward practice run
  • Maximizing your conference experience
  • Closing Remarks
Social Event
When you don’t see what you expect: incongruence in music and source code reading
Natalia Chitalkina (University of Turku)
Eye-tracking based Fatigue and Cognitive Assessment
Tanya Bafna (Technical University of Denmark) and John Paulin Hansen (Technical University of Denmark)
Pupil Diameter as a Measure of Emotion and Sickness in VR
Brendan John (University of Florida)
Accessible Control of Telepresence Robots based on Eye-Tracking
Guangtao Zhang (Technical University of Denmark)
The vision and interpretation of paintings: bottom-up visual processes, top-down culturally informed attention, and aesthetic experience
Pablo Fontoura (EHESS), Jean-Marie Schaeffer (EHESS), and Michel Menu (C2RMF)
Attentional orienting in real and virtual 360-degree environments: application to aeronautics
Rébaï Soret (ISAE-SUPAERO), Christophe Hurter (ENAC- Ecole Nationale de l’Aviation Civile), and Vsevolod Peysakhovich (ISAE)
Motion Tracking of Iris Features for Eye tracking
Aayush Chaudhary (Rochester Institute of Technology)
Automatic quick-phase detection in bedside recordings from patients with acute dizziness and nystagmus
Sai Akanksha Punuganti (Johns Hopkins University, USA), Jing Tian (Johns Hopkins University, USA), and Jorge Otero-Millan (Johns Hopkins University, USA)
Towards a Data-driven Framework for Realistic Self-Organized Virtual Humans: Coordinated Head and Eye movements
Zhizhuo Yang (Rochester Institute of Technology)
Microsaccadic and Pupillary Response to Tactile Task Difficulty
Justyna Żurawska (SWPS University of Social Sciences and Humanities)
Looks Can Mean Achieving: Understanding Eye Gaze Patterns of Proficiency in Code Comprehension
Jonathan Saddler (University of Nebraska Lincoln)
High-Resolution Eye Tracking Using Scanning Laser Ophthalmoscopy
Norick Bowers (University of California, Berkeley)
Eye movements during reading and reading assessment in Swedish school children – a new window to reading difficulties
Andrea Strandberg (Karolinska Institute)