Human cognition deals with how we know and make decisions, through processes including reasoning, perception, and judgment. The future of the Information Systems discipline will continue to involve human cognition as systems are increasingly used to meet social and business needs in innovative settings. Understanding human cognition is a critical component to the successful design, implementation, and use of information systems. The questions of interest relevant to this track focus on IS problems in terms of the processes of knowing and making decisions. This track solicits research investigating the widest variety of cognition, including but not limited to: situated, shared, social, distributed, and team cognition; group and individual decision support systems; cognitive aspects of business analytics and intelligence; problem-solving; knowledge-sharing & -management; cognitive perspectives on IS design, use, and development; human-computer interaction or human factors; and research methods to investigate cognitive issues in IS. We welcome qualitative, quantitative, experimental, and case study research and research-in-progress.

Schedule

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2020
Monday, August 10th
12:00 AM

AI Design to Innovation

Tzu-Ling Huang, Chang Gung University
Ching-I Teng, Chang Gung University

12:00 AM

Beyond the Obvious – Towards a Creativity Support System using AI-driven Inspiration

Hans Christian Klein, University of Siegen
Frederike Marie Oschinsky, University of Siegen
Sebastian Weber, University of Siegen
Bastian Kordyaka, University of Siegen
Bjoern Niehaves, University of Siegen

12:00 AM

Evaluating Visual Search in Glaucoma Using Deep Learning

Anoop Mishra, The University of Nebraska at Omaha
Steven Belcher, The University of Nebraska at Omaha
David Anderson, University of Nebraska Medical Center
Deepak Khazanchi, University of Nebraska at Omaha

12:00 AM

ExtraBot vs IntroBot: The Influence of Linguistic Cues on Communication Satisfaction

Rangina Ahmad, Technische Universität Braunschweig
Dominik Siemon, Technische Universität Braunschweig
Susanne Robra-Bissantz, Technische Universität Braunschweig

12:00 AM

From overload to Overlord: reducing cognitive load in a post app-pocalyptic world

David Kallemeyn, Claremont Graduate University
Vanessa Casillas, Claremont Graduate University
Frederick K. Johnson, Claremont Graduate University

12:00 AM

Impacts of RPA on employees’ skill variety

Björn Johansson, Information Systems and Digitalization
Sandra Engberg, Department of Informatics
Ida Lindgren, Linköping University
Therese Sördal, Department of Informatics

12:00 AM

Measuring the performance of human-machine symbiosis

Patrick Derckx, University of Cologne
Franziska Kraken, University of Cologne
Detlef Schoder, University of Cologne

12:00 AM

Rethinking How Humans and Machines Make Sense Together

Elisa Gagnon, Bishop's University
Anouk de Regt, King's College London

12:00 AM

Simple as it can be, but not simpler: Perceived elegance as effective complexity in Interface Design

Luca Iandoli, St. John's University
Letizia Piantedosi, Univerity of Naples Federico II
Giuseppe Zollo, University of Naples Federico II

12:00 AM

The Impact of Gender Stereotyping on the Perceived Likability of Virtual Assistants

Claus-Peter H. Ernst, CBS International Business School
Nils Herm-Stapelberg, Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz

12:00 AM