You are here:

Borderless Canvas: Development of a Multi-display Discussion Software for Knowledge-emergent Presentations
PROCEEDINGS

, National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology(AIST), Japan ; , Senshu University, Japan ; , Microsoft chair of Educational Environment and Technology (MEET), The University of Tokyo, Japan ; , Center for Research and Development of Higher Education, The University of Tokyo, Japan ; , College of Arts and Sciences, The University of Tokyo, Japan ; , Center for Research and Development of Higher Education, The University of Tokyo, Japan ; , Interfaculty Initiative in Information Studies, The University of Tokyo, Japan ; , Microsoft Development Co., Ltd., Japan

EdMedia + Innovate Learning, in Honolulu, HI, USA ISBN 978-1-880094-73-0 Publisher: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE), Waynesville, NC

Abstract

With the growing possibilities for ICT to support knowledge-emergent activities, this study introduces a multi-display discussion software “Borderless Canvas,” which facilitate the development of knowledge-emergent capabilities through these activities. Utilizing ZUI (Zooming User Interface), this software allows all the discussion participants to share a “zoomable canvas,” which displays presentation slides created by Microsoft PowerPoint, and to freely view the slides and write comments on the “canvas” with an electronic pen, unimpeded by the usual hierarchal barrier between the presenter and the audience, thus deepening the discussion between them. By preparing additional public display screens in the room, the presenter can also display slides coming before or after the main slide being shown, making the display of slides on-site more dynamic. This paper describes the contributors' motivation and rationale for this project and provides details on the subject software.

Citation

Kurihara, K., Mochizuki, T., Oura, H., Tsubakimoto, M., Nishimori, T., Nakahara, J., Yamauchi, Y. & Watanabe, S.i. (2009). Borderless Canvas: Development of a Multi-display Discussion Software for Knowledge-emergent Presentations. In G. Siemens & C. Fulford (Eds.), Proceedings of ED-MEDIA 2009--World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia & Telecommunications (pp. 3676-3688). Honolulu, HI, USA: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE). Retrieved January 16, 2019 from .

View References & Citations Map

References

  1. Anderson, R., Anderson, R., Simon, B., Wolfman, S., VanDeGrift, T., and Yasuhara K. (2004). Experiences with a Tablet PC Based Lecture Presentation System in Computer Science Courses, Proceedings of SIGCSE'04, pp. I-ii.
  2. Kam, M., Wang, J., Iles, A., Tse, E., Chiu, J., Glaser, D., Tarshish, O., and Canny, J. (2005). Livenotes: A System for Cooperative and Augmented NoteTaking in Lectures. Proceedings of CHI'05, pp. 531-540.
  3. Kishi,M., & Kogure,A. (2007) An examination of items for evaluation at teaching of presentation in children. Proceedings of the 23rd annual conference of Japan Society of Educational Technology, pp.831-832. (In Japanese)
  4. Koile, K., & Singer, D. (2006). Development of a Tablet-PC-based System to Increase Instructor-Student Classroom Interactions and Student Learning. The Impact of Pen-based Technology on Education: Vignettes, Evaluation, and Future Directions, edited by D. Berque, J. Prey, and R. Reed, Purdue University Press, pp.115-123.
  5. Kurihara, K., Goto, M., Ogata, J., Matsusaka, Y. And Igarashi, T. (2007). Presentation Sensei: A Presentation Training System using Speech and Image Processing. Proceedings of ACM ICMI’07, pp.358-365.
  6. Kurihara, K. & Igarashi, T. (2007). A Flexible Presentation Tool for Diverse Multi-display Environments. Proceedings of INTERACT 2007, pp.430-433.

These references have been extracted automatically and may have some errors. If you see a mistake in the references above, please contact info@learntechlib.org.