The papers below has been suggested by participants in the workshop as inspiring readings; they help think about what to study.

Bloom, P. (1996). Intention, history, and artifact concepts. Cognition, 60, 1–29.

Bryant, Susan, Andrea Forte and Amy Bruckman (2005). “Becoming Wikipedian: Transformation of Participation in a Collaborative Online Encyclopedia“, Proceedings of GROUP: International Conference on Supporting Group Work, Sanibel Island, FL. pp 1-10.

Campbell, J. et al. (1982) What to Study: Generating and Developing Research Questions.

Gold, R. (2007). The Plentitude. MIT Press.

Kamal, Fazillah Mohmad, Nor Laila Md Noor, and Hanif Baharin. “Presence in Absence”: Distributed Family Communication Practices for Familial Bonding via Mobile Communication Technology.” Social Computing and Social Media. Springer International Publishing, 2014. 474-485.

Kari Kuutti and Liam J. Bannon. 2014. The turn to practice in HCI: towards a research agenda. In Proceedings of the 32nd annual ACM conference on Human factors in computing systems(CHI ’14). ACM, New York, NY, USA, 3543-3552.

Kostakos, V. (2015). The big hole in HCI research. Interactions, 22(2), 48-51.

Liu, Y., Goncalves, J., Ferreira, D., Xiao, B., Hosio, S., & Kostakos, V. (2014). CHI 1994-2013: Mapping two decades of intellectual progress through co-word analysis. Proc. CHI, Toronto, Canada, 3553-3562.

John R. Platt, Strong Inference. Science 16 October 1964: 146 (3642), 347-353.

Rau, Pei-Luen Patrick, Yee-Yin Choong, and Gavriel Salvendy. “A cross cultural study on knowledge representation and structure in human computer interfaces.” International Journal of Industrial Ergonomics 34.2 (2004): 117-129.

Tromp, Nynke, Paul Hekkert, and Peter-Paul Verbeek. “Design for socially responsible behavior: a classification of influence based on intended user experience.” Design Issues 27.3 (2011): 3-19.

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