We maintain a regular set of talks (at least twice a month, often weekly) to bring the members of NORTH Lab community together. Talks are a mix of internal speakers and external guest speakers. Everyone is welcome to attend these (within the University and beyond).

We are currently running the NORTH Lab talk series as online sessions via Zoom. The talks will be run at our usual regular day and time (Wednesdays, 12-1pm UK time).

Upcoming Talks

24th June – 25th June 2021 (2pm-4pm UK time, Online Conference via Zoom)

PGR Summer Conference 2021

This is the first year that NORTH Lab is running a student led PGR summer conference to showcase the incredible work from our PGR community. The event is taking place across two afternoons (Thursday 24th June and Friday 25th June) in the summer of 2021. This page highlights the work being presented at the event, and the organisers who have spent time putting this together for the NORTHLab community. To open the event, Professor Lynne Coventry will be speaking, together with one of our event organisers, Megan Doherty. Friday afternoon will be hosted by another of our event organisers, Leila Hogarth. We hope this will be the first of a regular annual student led event that will allow our community to shine a spotlight on the incredible work being undertaken by our PGR’s, and that the event provides an opportunity for us all to share insights and feedback.

Speaker and event details can be found on our dedicated PGR summer conference page here. 

19th May 2021 (12-1pm UK time, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Book Launch – Digitally Augmenting Traditional Craft Practices for Social Justice: The Partnership Quilt

Dr Angelika Strohmayer (Northumbria University) and Laura McIntrye (Changing Lives)

This book weaves together disparate worlds of crafting, social justice, and digital technologies around The Partnership Quilt. It crafts a manifesto for meaningful action and design processes in charitable organizations through participatory sewing and its digital augmentation. The book charts a history of how sewing has been used to voice concerns of oppression, and how digital technologies can be embedded into textiles to tell stories more powerfully. It explores the relationship between quilting and research, looking beyond the seams of The Partnership Quilt to shed light on the importance of invisible work behind such participatory, justice-oriented design projects. It concludes with a discussion of the impacts and potential future avenues for research on digitally quilting social justice.

This book launch will mark the occasion of the publication of Dr Angelika Strohmayer’s first book, published by Palgrave Macmillan. In the session, you will hear about two perspectives of the book: one from the author and the other from a manager at the organisation with him she collaborated on the project described and analysed within it. There will be two short talks in the session before the floor is opened for questions and discussion. First, Strohmayer will present an overview of the theories and practices used in the book, highlighting the academic contributions. Second, McIntyre will present a reflection of the practical impacts this project has had on Changing Lives – the ways in which it has shaper her own understanding of service delivery as well as how it impacted on service delivery and development more widely.

Dr Angelika Strohmayer is a lecturer and co-director of the newly established Design Feminisms Research Group at Northumbria University’s School of Design. Her collaborative in-the-world work sits at the intersection of technologies, craft, social justice, and feminisms – contributing to theoretical conversations through applied research methods. She is dedicated to the inclusion of under- and mis-represented people in research, design, and academia, and proactively works towards equity, diversity, and inclusion. Some of this is shown through her work as a founding member of, an international technology research collective, and her co-editing of the ‘Meaningful Design Processes’ Forum in the ACM Interactions Magazine. In all that she does, Angelika tries to work across boundaries, bringing together disparate groups to engage in endeavours that support personal wellbeing, counteracting community traumas, and engaging in public advocacy to move towards more socially just worlds.

Laura McIntyre is a leader in the voluntary sector, in her role as Head of Services for Women and Children for Changing Lives, a national charity with roots in the North East. Laura has set up and developed a range of innovative services for women across the North and Midlands, including developing peer research methodology which have contributed to policy recommendations and policy change at a local and national level. She has set up women’s centres, both building-based and virtually, and has developed trauma responsive models of care for Changing Lives. Laura is a Winston Churchill Fellow of 2011, and has specialist expertise supporting women who sell and exchange sex, and women who are targeted and groomed for sexual exploitation.

Join Zoom Meeting (Book Launch - Digitally Augmenting Traditional Craft Practices for Social Justice: The Partnership Quilt)
Meeting ID: 817 2256 2020
Passcode: 383781

Talks from 2020/2021 Academic Year

28th April 2021 (12-2pm UK time, Online Seminar via Zoom)

CHI 2021 Preview Talks

Chair: Dr Joe Newbold (Northumbria University)

21st April 2021 (12-1pm UK time, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Work in progress talks

Carlos Alvarez (Northumbria University) Derianna Thomas (Northumbria University) Jens Alexander (Northumbria University)

Carlos Alvarez is a PhD student at the Department of Computer and Information Sciences. His supervisors are Marta Cecchinato and John Rooksby. In this talk, Carlos will present his ongoing study, harnessing a qualitative diary to explore online freelancers’ work-life boundaries. For an overview of this research, visit You can find more about Carlos’ work at

Derianna Thomas is a 2nd year PhD Student in CoCreate, supervised by Lars Erik Holmquist and Shaun Lawson. She will be presenting results from her latest paper on everyday user opinions of augmented reality devices, and how she plans to build on these results with focus groups that look into the everyday objects we use when working from home.

Jens Alexander is one of five fellows of the Open Design of Trusted Things (OpenDoTT) project at the School of Art and Design. With in the scope of Wearables and the Self he explores how a lens of resonance on connected things on around the body contributes to a better participation on the Inter of Things. His PhD is supervised by Jayne Wallace, Mel Woods (Univ Dundee), Mehan Jayasuriya (Mozilla Foundation), and Max von Grafenstein (UDK Berlin).<.p>

16th December 2020 (12-1pm UK time, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Understanding Inclusive Privacy and Security

Panellists: Dr Angelika Strohmayer (Northumbria University), Professor Lizzie Coles Kemp (Royal Holloway, University of London) and Dr Ada Lerner (Wellesley College).

Chair: Professor Lynne Coventry (Northumbria University)

Security and privacy challenges confront all participants in modern society, but particular groups may experience unique or uneven privacy and security concerns. These groups may face distinctive obstacles to addressing issues, and their particular needs and concerns may not be well understood beyond those groups. Traditionally, inclusive design has addressed physical accessibility as well as needs arising from age, disability, or environment. While this work remains critical, our community also increasingly recognizes the importance of accounting for the needs of vulnerable users or marginalized groups. We deliberately avoid any concrete definitions of what “vulnerable” means in this context. We encourage a diverse discussion of any group or situation that could be deemed as vulnerable, without prejudice.

In this panel, we explore the privacy and security experiences and needs of vulnerable user groups. We are interested in populations or roles in our society (e.g., lawyers, journalists, politicians, activists, medical providers) that support vulnerable individuals or whose role creates their own vulnerability. We will discuss ways of taking a more inclusive approach to appreciating, identifying and addressing privacy and security challenges. In the process we may also  identify unintended harms resulting from privacy and security technology.

25th November 2020

The Design Studio (and workplace) of the Future

Lars Erik Holmquist, School of Design, Northumbria University

The pandemic has drastically changed how creative practices such as design – or research for that matter – carry out their work. Gone (for now) is the large, thriving design studio where dozens or hundreds of people share space, ideas, and inspiration. Gone is also the frequent informal encounters in coffee rooms and corridors, and the “happy accidents” that come out of sharing a space with someone who has a completely different perspective. While some of this may return, we have also learned other ways to work remotely that have their own advantages. How will we live and work creatively in the future, in “blended” spaces, preserving the best aspects of physical co-location while also taking advantage of new (and old!) virtual and distance working technologies.

This will be a creative group discussion, open for all. I will start with a short presentation of some ideas, and then leave the floor for sharing ideas. Perhaps we can invent some new ways of working and teaching in the space of 45 minutes on Zoom!

11th November 2020 (12-1pm UK time, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Online Panel on ‘Critical Perspectives on Health and Technology’

Claire McCallum, Dept. Social Work, Education & Community Wellbeing, Northumbria University

Kiersten Hay, CoCreate, School of Design, Northumbria University

Danny Harrison, CoCreate, School of Design, Northumbria University

John Rooksby, NorSC, Dept. Computer & Information Science, Northumbria University

Rob Wilson, Living Lab, Newcastle Business School, Northumbria University

In this NORTH Lab online session, we will host a panel formed of five colleagues from across Northumbria University who will briefly present about their work in relation to the broad topic of critical perspectives on health and technology. There will be plenty of time at the end of the session to discuss threads and links between the panels work, and to discuss ideas and ask questions to the panelists.

14th October 2020 (12-1pm UK time, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Online narratives of migrants and migration to the EU

Kahina Le Louvier, Jamie Mahoney, Tanya Vlasova and Shaun Lawson (NorSC, Northumbria University)

The aims of the EU funded H2020 PERCEPTIONS project are to: identify narratives, images and perceptions of Europe abroad; investigate how different narratives could lead to problems, unrealistic expectations, security threats or even radicalisation; and create toolkits of creative and innovative measures to react or even counteract these, considering social, societal and structural aspects. NorSC are a key partner in the consortium and we lead the project’s activity in Identifying what perceptions of Europe are held by (potential) migrants and how these are reflected in social and mainstream media. At this NORTH Lab session, we will give an update on the project and its activities.

Talks from 2019/2020 Academic Year

5th August (12-1pm, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Panel session with 3 guest speakers from the committee of the British Psychological Society Cyberpsychology Section:

Host: Dawn Branley-Bell (PaCTLab)

Linda Kaye: Exploring Gamer Identity.

Dr Linda K. Kaye is a Chartered Psychologist and chair of the BPS Cyberpsychology Section. Linda is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Psychology at Edge Hill University and specialises in areas relating to cyberpsychology and explores ways in which online settings can promote social inclusion and well-being. Linda will be joining us to talk about Exploring Gamer Identity: Social identity theory (SIT) has been widely applied to many contexts as a way of understanding group identity and the associated impacts. However, less research has explored the relevance of SIT to digital gaming. This talk briefly outlines recent studies which have sought to establish a number of psychosocial outcomes associated with gaming identity across a number of gaming domains. From this, it will illuminate the benefits of building gamer identity and how objective behaviours such as language use and network maps may be utilised to more fully explore this within situated contexts.

Graham Scott: Victim Blame in Cyberbullying

Dr Graham Scott is a Lecturer in the School of Media, Culture and Society at the University of the West of Scotland (UWS) and treasurer for the BPS Cyberpsychology Section. Graham has a keen interest in online impression formation and he will be joining us to discuss Victim Blame in Cyberbullying.

Chris Fullwood: Do avatar characteristics alter our behaviour? Exploring in-game and real life effects in Autistic and neurotypical participants

Dr Chris Fullwood is a reader in Cyberpsychology in the Psychology Department at the University of Wolverhampton, chartered member of the BPS and coordinator of the CRUW Cyberpsychology Research Cluster. He is a founding member of the BPS Cyberpsychology section and current liaison to the BPS Research Board. His research interests chiefly focus on online impression management and he sits on the editorial board for the journal Cyberpsychology, behavior and social networking. He has published extensively in the field, edited numerous textbooks, chaired international conferences and helped to develop a masters in Cyberpsychology. Chris will be joining us to talk about whether avatar characteristics alter our behaviour: Exploring in-game and real life effects in Autistic and Neurotypical participants.

29th July (1-2pm, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Panel discussion hosted in collaboration with the ICT4D North Network.

Host: Reem Talhouk 

ICT4D North is a network of researchers based in the North East of England conducting research around technologies and International Development. The panel is aimed at stimulating discussions around the design and use of technologies in developing contexts. Panelists include:

Gopalakrishnan Narayanamurthy, Lecturer in Operations & Supply Chain Management at University of Liverpool presenting on “To accept or reject an agri-insurance claim? Satellite imagery analytics for decision making”

Bianca Fadel, Post-graduate Researcher at the Centre for International Development at Northumbria University presenting on “We are together: Local Experiences of Volunteering in Burundi”

22nd July (4-5pm BST, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Panel discussion by some of the authors of four DIS2020 papers that all explore designerly ways of navigating research journeys:

Miriam Sturdee (Lancaster) Sarah Robinson, Conor Linehan (University College Cork) Research Journeys: Making the Invisible Visual

Doenja Oogjes, Ron Wakkery, Henry Lin, Omid Alemi (Simon Fraser) Fragile! Handle with care: the Morse Things

Audrey Desjardins (University of Washington) Cayla Key (Northumbria) Parallels, Tangents, and Loops: Reflections on the ‘Through’ Part of RtD

Cally Gatehouse (Northumbria), David Chatting (Goldsmiths) Inarticulate Devices: Critical Encounters with Network Technologies in Research Through Design

You can also watch the DIS video presentations here:

8th July 2020 (1-2pm, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Susan Lechelt (University of Edinburgh) – “Designing for the End of Life of IoT Objects”

1st July 2020 (1-2pm, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Digital Health – who is doing what? (Internal Session, hosted by Claire McCallum and Reem Talhouk)

24th June 2020 (3-4pm, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Panel: “HCI and Behavioural Change”.

Panel members: Chia-Fang (Christina) Chung (Indiana University Bloomington), Joseph Newbold (UCL) and Claire McCallum (Northumbria University).

This panel was organised as part of the HCI Summer Festival.

17th June 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Britta Schulte (UCL)

10th June 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Cally Gatehouse – NORTH Lab online (internal session) – Making videos for research support group

3rd June 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Pam Briggs – NORTH Lab online (internal session) – Ageing and Social and Behavioural Design

20th May 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

John Vines – NORTH Lab online (internal session)

6th May 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Thomas Dylan, Gavin Wood, Abigail C. Durrant, John Vines, Pablo E. Torres, Philip I. N. Ulrich, Mutlu Cukurova, Amanda Carr, Sena Çerçi, Shaun Lawson. Designing IoT Resources to Support Outdoor Play for Children (CHI 2020 Paper)

Tom Feltwell, Gavin Wood, Phillip Brooker, Scarlett Rowland, Eric P. S. Baumer, Kiel Long, John Vines, Julie Barnett, Shaun Lawson. Broadening Exposure to Socio-Political Opinions via a Pushy Smart Home Device. (CHI 2020 Paper)

Marion Oswald (Northumbria University) Towards a Trustworthy Coronavirus Contact Tracing App (Guest Talk)

29th April 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Caroline Claisse, Daniela Petrelli, Luigina Ciolfi, Nick Dulake, Mark Marshall and Abigail Durrant. Crafting Critical Heritage Discourses into Interactive Exhibition Design. – CHI 2020 Paper

Ben Kirman, Shaun Lawson, and Conor Linehan. What’s Your Problem with the Dog Internet? – Alt.CHI 2020 Paper

Dave Murray-Rust (University of Edinburgh) HCI and Contact Tracing – Guest Talk and Discussion

22nd April 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Samantha Mitchell Finnigan and Adrian K Clear. “No powers, man!”: A Student Perspective on Designing University Smart Building Interactions. – CHI 2020 Paper

Mark Warner, Agnieszka Kitkowska, Jo Gibbs, Juan F. Maestre, and Ann Blandford. Evaluating ‘Prefer not to say’ Around Sensitive Disclosures. – CHI 2020 Paper

Alan Dix(Swansea University) Why pandemics and climate change are hard to understand, and can we help? – Guest Talk and Discussion

15th April 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Panel Session on “How Can HCI Researchers Address the Coronavirus Crisis? (Part 5)”. Panelists: Mattias Rost (University of Gothenburg); Max Van Kleek (University of Oxford); Leysan Nurgalieva (Trinity College Dublin).

8th April 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Panel Session on “How Can HCI Researchers Address the Coronavirus Crisis? (Part 4)”. Panelists: Juan Fernando Maestre (Indiana University Bloomington); Nikki Newhouse (University of Oxford); Pam Briggs (Northumbria University); Nick Dalton (Northumbria University).

1st April 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar via Zoom)

Panel Session on “How Can HCI Researchers Address the Coronavirus Crisis? (Part 3)”. Panelists: Reem Talhouk (Newcastle University); Alex Taylor (City University); Shaun Lawson (Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University); Cally Gatehouse (School of Design, Northumbria University).

25th March 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar)

Panel Session on “How Can HCI Researchers Address the Coronavirus Crisis? (Part 2)”. Panelists: Opeyemi Dele-Ajayi (Northumbria University); Kellie Morrissey (School of Design, Limerick); mc schraefel (Electronics and Computer Science, Southampton); Stacey Pitsillides (Northumbria University).

18th March 2020 (12-1, Online Seminar)

Panel Session on “How Can HCI Research(ers) Address the Coronavirus Crisis?” Panelists: John Vines (School of Design, Northumbria); Anna Cox (UCLIC, UCL); Santosh Vijaykumar (Psychology, Northumbria); Angelika Strohmayer (School of Design, Northumbria); Jacki O’Neill (Microsoft Research Labs, India)

11th March 2020 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Donna Leishman (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: I’m New Here: I did not become someone different / that I did not want to be.

26th February 2020 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Kelly Widdicks (Lancaster University). Title: Understanding and Mitigating the Impact of Internet Demand in Everyday Life.

19th February 2020 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Clara Mancini (Open University). Title: Animal-Computer Interaction: Animals as Co-Designers of Multispecies Technologically Supported Ecosystems.

12th February 2020 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Lynne Coventry (Northumbria University). Title: An Intro to the Academic Centre of Excellence (ACE) in Cybersecurity Research.

22nd January 2020 (CCE2-011)

Belen Barros Pena (Northumbria University). Title: What is wrong with tech? – What older people taught me about digital technologies.

18th December 2019 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Mark Warner (Northumbria University). Title: Being Silent Online.

4th December 2019 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Anne Spaa (Northumbria University). Title: Design for Policymaking.

27th November 2019 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Miriam Sturdee (Lancaster University). Title: Visual Research Methods in Human Computer Interaction.

20th November 2019 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Angelika Strohmayer (Northumbria University). Title: Technologies for Social Justice: Working To Design Digital Technologies With, In, and For Third Sector Support Services.

6th November 2019 (12-1, CCE2-011) – CSCW Practice Talks

Chris Elsden (University of Edinburgh). Title: Sorting Out Valuation in the Charity Shop: Designing for Data-Driven Innovation through Value Translation.

Sunil Rodger (Newcastle University). Title: Exploring the Potential for Technology to Improve Cystic Fibrosis Care Provision: Patient and Professional Perspectives.

23rd October 2019 (12-1, CCE2-011)

Stacey Pitsillides (Northumbria University). Title: Designing Death for the 21st Century.

9th October 2019 (12-1, CCE2-011) – Welcoming out new PhD students and post-docs.

Talks from 2018/2019 Academic Year

15th May 2019

David A. Shamma (FX Palo Alto Laboratory). Title: Learning Good Roles from Bad Actors.

10th April 2019

Nantia Koulidou (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: Playing with participation

27th March 2019

Claire McCallum (Department of Social Work, Education and Community Wellbeing, Northumbria University). Title: Interdisciplinary methodologies for developing and evaluating health behaviour change apps.

13th March 2019

Colin Gray (Purdue University). Title: Unravelling Ethical Design Complexity in UX Practice.

27th February 2019

Caroline Claisse (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: The Augmented House Museum – Crafting Multisensory, Participatory and Interactive Experiences of Heritage

13th February 2019

Lisa Thomas (Department of Psychology, Northumbria University). Title: Understanding Social Media Use in Young People Transitioning to University.

23rd January 2019

Rosie Bellini (Newcastle University). Title: Mapping the Margins: Navigating the Ecologies of Domestic Violence Service Provision.

28th November 2018

Christina Vasilou (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University). Title: Collaboration Spaces, Communities of Interest, and a pinch of Theatre.

21st November 2018

Joseph Nkurunziza Ryarasa (Never Again Rwanda). Title: Technology in Supporting Citizen Participation in Rwanda.

19th November 2018

Bettina Nissen (University of Edinburgh). Title: Designing Matter(s) of Data, Blockchains and Trust.

14th November 2018

Tommy Dylan (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: Playing Out with IoT.

7th November 2018

Helen Andrea (School of Design, Northumbria University, and Victoria University of Wellington). Title: Let’s Start.

31st October 2018

Jon Bird (University of Bristol). Title: Stop and Smell the Flowers: Augmenting VR with Olfaction.

24th October 2018

Paul Vickers (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University). Title: Journeying in Sonification, Signification, and Aesthetics.

10th October 2019 – Welcoming our new PhD students.


Talks from 2017/2018 Academic Year

22nd August 2018

Samantha Finnigan (Newcastle University). Title: ThermoKiosk: Investigating Roles for Digital Surveys of Thermal Experience in Workplace Comfort Management.

25th July 2018

Thomas Pollet (Department of Psychology, Northumbria University). Title: A tour of my research in cyberpsychology.

20th July 2018

Shaimaa Lazem (CSRTA · Informatics Research Institute). Title: Interdisciplinary UK-Egypt institutional links: lessons learned for future international collaborations.

11th July 2018

Wasim Ahmed (Newcastle Business School, Northumbria University). Title: Using social media data for qualitative insights into deadly infectious disease outbreaks.

27th June 2018

Marta Cecchinato (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University). Title: A recipe for work-life balance in the digital age? It’s a lot more complicated than that.

13th June 2018

Andrew McNeil (Department of Psychology, Northumbria University). Title: Robotic walkers and fall reduction among older adults.

23rd May 2018

Cally Gatehouse (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: Does critical and speculative design matter?

9th May 2018

John Rooksby (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University). Title: Making sense of mobile health.

25th April 2018

Mladjan Jovanovic (University of Trento). Title: The ACANTO mobile touchscreen technology for successful ageing.

28th March 2018

Rachel Clarke (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: What’s at Stake in Design? Trust and Risk in Collaboration across Social Design, Interaction Design and HCI.

20th March 2018

Larissa Pschetz (University of Edinburgh). Title: Blockchain, Smart Contracts and the Design of Everyday Transactions.

14th March 2018

Chris Elsden (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: Unpacking blockchain technologies as systems of formal records and contracts.

7th March 2018

Augusto Esteves (Edinburgh Napier University). Title: Motion Matching: A New Interaction Paradigm for the IoT

14th February 2018

Gilbert Cockton (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: Realistic Research for (Interaction) Design.

30th January 2019

Wendy Moncur (University of Dundee). Title: Charting the Digital Lifespan and Understanding Identity Management.

24th January 2018

James Nicholson (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University). Title: Understanding Users’ Understanding of Security.

10th January 2018

Arthi Manohar (School of Design, Northumbria University). Title: Participatory Action Research for Emotionally Meaningful Stories.

22nd November 2017

Nick (Sheep) Dalton (Department of Computer and Information Science, Northumbria University). Title: A short history of space syntax and implications to HCI as a discipline.

15th November 2017

Stuart Murray (University of Leeds). Title: Augmenting the Body/Engineering the Imagination.

6th November 2017

Stuart Reeves (University of Nottingham). Title: Talking with machines? Voice UI and conversation design

25th October 2017

Tom Feltwell (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University). Title: Explorations into the upper botsphere: What makes a bot and how do they tie into the infrastructure of the Internet

11th October 2017 – Welcoming the new PhD students


Talks from 2016/2017 Academic Year

27th September 2017

Dave Green (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University). Title: Design Your Own Future

31st August 2017

Kia Hook (KTH). Title: Designing with the Body – Somaesthetic Interaction Design

30th August 2017

Lene Nielsen and Anders Bruun (IT University of Copenhagen). Title: Can you play a user experience?

9th August 2017

Pam Briggs (Department of Psychology, Northumbria University) – 09/08/17

12th July 2017

Marisela Gutierrez (Hasselt University). Title: Organized chaos: supporting multidisciplinary, collaborative design

28th June 2017

Morgan Harvey (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University) – 28/06/17

14th June 2017

Jay Evans (Medic Mobile). Title: Designing for mHealth at Scale in Low Resource Settings – Opportunities and Challenges.

24th May 2017

Abigail Durrant (School of Design, Northumbria University).

10th May 2017

Kay Rogage (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University) – 10/05/17

26th April 2017

Santosh Vijaykumar (Department of Psychology, Northumbria University) – 26/04/17

12th April 2017

Dave Kirk (Department of Computer and Information Sciences, Northumbria University) – 12/04/17