Human-computer interaction, computer-supported cooperative work for scientific collaborations, collaborative creativity, scientist-computer interaction, visualization and visual analytics, e-science, usability and sustainability
Human computer interaction, ubiquitous computing
Human-computer interaction, accessibility, ubiquitous computing, sensing
Data visualization and analysis, human-computer interaction and social computing
Human-computer interaction, ubiquitous computing, computer-supported cooperative work
HCI, software engineering, computing education
Human-computer interaction, accessibility, 3D printing of custom assistive technologies
Health, ubiquitous computing, sensing, human-computer interaction, embedded systems
Robotic manipulation, motion planning, human-robot interaction, assistive robotics
Communication and social media during crises
Liveness in programming environments, programming for virtual reality, educational technology, collaborative problem-solving environments
User interface, info. visualization, and graphics
Robotics, brain-machine interface
Computational user experiences
HCI and computer-supported cooperative work
Sustainable economic development
Human-Computer Interaction and Brain-Computer Interfaces
Mitchell Gordon is a postdoc working with professors Jeff Heer and Yejin Choi. He designs interactive systems and evaluation approaches that bridge principles of human-computer interaction with the realities of machine learning. He recently completed his Ph.D. in computer science at Stanford, advised by Michael Bernstein and James Landay. He will join MIT EECS/CSAIL as an assistant professor starting fall 2024.
Andrew McNutt is a postdoc working with Allen School professors Jeff Heer and Leilani Battle. His research interests include information visualization (including its theories and practices) as well as the design of programming interfaces (such as editors and DSLs). In Fall 2024 he will be joining the Kahlert School of Computing / Scientific Computing and Imaging Institute at the University of Utah as an assistant professor.
I am excited about projects where engineering solutions meet medical needs, specifically those that enable individuals with disabilities interact with the world around them in a more inclusive environment. In the past, I have worked on developing affordable and customizable orthotic devices for individuals with spinal cord injuries and attempted to simplify control methods for complex prosthetic hands. As a postdoc at UW, I hope to harness the advancements in metamaterials and smart textiles to create custom solutions for assistance and rehabilitation needs of individuals with disabilities.
Graduate Students (CSE)