I wonder how many Wikipedia readers still use a mouse.
On Fri, Nov 9, 2018 at 8:54 AM Aaron Halfaker <ahalfaker(a)wikimedia.org>
See also: Chen, M. C., Anderson, J. R., & Sohn, M.
H. (2001, March). What
can a mouse cursor tell us more?: correlation of eye/mouse movements on web
browsing. In CHI'01 extended abstracts on Human factors in computing
systems (pp. 281-282). ACM. (I can provide the PDF on request -- too big
Kim, N. W., Bylinskii, Z., Borkin, M. A., Gajos, K. Z., Oliva, A., Durand,
F., & Pfister, H. (2017). BubbleView: an interface for crowdsourcing image
importance maps and tracking visual attention. ACM Transactions on
Computer-Human Interaction (TOCHI), 24(5), 36.
I don't know how readily available mouse-based attention tracking
solutions are. But from the literature, it seems like there are good
options for understanding attention through purely software means.
> On Fri, Nov 9, 2018 at 11:24 AM Tilman Bayer <tbayer(a)wikimedia.org>
>> Nice! Added a link at
>> On Fri, Nov 9, 2018 at 3:38 AM, Gilles Dubuc <gilles(a)wikimedia.org>
>>> I've just discovered and received today an amazing piece of hardware
>>> that a lot of you might find useful. It's called the Tobii Eye Tracker
>>> 4C <https://tobiigaming.com/product/tobii-eye-tracker-4c/>, which can
>>> be used with the Tobii Pro Sprint <https://www.tobiipro.com/sprint/>
>>> hosted service.
>>> I've recorded a video demo of it here:
>>> This could allow us to do lab user testing where we record gaze cheaply
>>> and very easily.
>>> Research-Internal mailing list
>> Tilman Bayer
>> Senior Analyst
>> Wikimedia Foundation
>> IRC (Freenode): HaeB
>> Research-Internal mailing list