Romisa Rohani Ghahari

  • Citations Per Year
Learn More
Mobile web navigation requires highly-focused visual attention, which poses problems when it is inconvenient or distracting to continuously look at the screen (e.g., while walking). Aural interfaces support more eyes-free experiences, as users can primarily <i>listen</i> to the content and occasionally look at the device. Yet, designing aural information(More)
People use mobile web applications in a variety of contexts, typically on-the-go, while engaged in other tasks, such as walking, jogging or driving. Conventional visual user interfaces are efficient for supporting quick scanning of a page, but they can easily cause distractions and accidents. This problem is intensified when web information services are(More)
When screen reader users need to back track pages to re-find previously visited content, they are forced to listen to some portion of each unwanted page to recognize it. This makes aural back navigation inefficient, especially on large websites. To address this problem, we introduce topic- and list-based back: two navigation strategies that provide back(More)
Taylor & Francis makes every effort to ensure the accuracy of all the information (the “Content”) contained in the publications on our platform. However, Taylor & Francis, our agents, and our licensors make no representations or warranties whatsoever as to the accuracy, completeness, or suitability for any purpose of the Content. Any opinions and views(More)
To support mobile, eyes-free web browsing, users can listen to ‘playlists’ of web content—aural flows. Interacting with aural flows, however, requires users to select interface buttons, tethering visual attention to the mobile device even when it is unsafe (e.g. while walking). This research extends the interaction with aural flows through simulated voice(More)
  • 1