Presentations take place in C1 or C60, School of CS, as indicated by the session name.
Sessions are 45 minutes long, divided into three presentations slots of 15 minutes. Each presentation should last for 10 minutes, leaving 5 minutes for questions. (The one exception is session C60-IV that is 30 minutes long (2 slots).)
All students are expected to arrive 15 minutes before the session starts to set things up (copy slides across to the computer; if a laptop is used, make sure it works with the data projector; etc.). Thus, the setup for all groups in a session should be completed (to the extent possible) before the session starts. The time is very tight, and if a group ends up wasting time because they have not prepared properly, they will simply have that much less time to talk.
Furthermore, students are expected to stay for the entire session in order to not disrupt the presentations by entering or leaving the room, and to participate actively in fellow students' presentations by asking questions and take part in the discussions.
Each session is normally attended by at least three supervisors, and each supervisor is asked to mark all presentations in the session they are attending. Each presentation will thus normally get at least three marks. Additionally, any other members of the academic staff who wish to attend a session are welcome to do so and are invited to mark the presentations if they do.
One supervisor is designated chair for each session. He or she is responsible for running the session smoothly, and in particular for making sure the presenters keep the time as the schedule is very tight!
Session chairs are kindly asked to arrive early in order to make sure everyone is ready to go when the session starts, and to help sort out any issues there might be.
Within a session, groups will present in the order given below.
A star (*) next to the name of a supervisor indicates that supervisor is unable to come, and that appropriate cover has been arranged.
|gp11-txa||Settlers of Catan — Online||Dr. Thorsten Altenkirch|
|gp11-jqg||Automarker: Intelligent Feedback Assistance System||Dr. Julie Greensmith|
|gp11-rcb1||Crowdbase for Integrated Route Finding Around the University Campuses||Prof. Roland Backhouse|
|gp11-rcb2||A Smartphone App for Cyclists||Prof. Roland Backhouse|
|gp11-cah||The Marker's apprentice||Dr. Colin Higgins|
|gp11-vxc||Language Learning Software||Dr. Venanzio Capretta|
|gp11-nhn||Duelling Keyboards||Dr. Henrik Nilsson|
|gp11-axc||WebPAS: Web-based Peer Assessment System||Dr. Andrew Crabtree|
|gp11-cmg||A Personal Learning Dashboard for Moodle||Prof. Chris Greenhalgh|
|gp11-sxp||Radiotherapy Treatment Planning Dose Distribution Calculator||Prof. Sanja Petrovic|
|gp11-tpp||Image Segmentation Prototyping and Evaluation Tool||Dr. Tony Pridmore *|
|Dr. Andrew French (covers for Dr. Pridmore)|
|gp11-nhn-df||Reactive Music||Dr. Henrik Nilsson|
|gp11-nza||Project Presentation Scheduler||Dr. Natasha Alechina|
|gp11-exo||A Multimodal Interface for Free-Hand Graph Drawings||Dr. Ender Ozcan|
|gp11-jqb1||The Home Gardener||Dr. Jaume Bacardit|
|gp11-drm1||Travel Habits||Prof. Derek McAuley|
|gp11-jqb2||Explanations Generator for Contact Map Prediction||Dr. Jaume Bacardit|
|gp11-srb||ePub to Print Converter||Dr. Steve Bagley|
|gp11-pkl||Visualisation of the Last.fm Dataset||Dr. Per Kristian Lehre|
|gp11-ajp||A Course and Module Browser using the Semantic Web||Dr. Andrew Parkes|
|gp11-drm2||Personal OpenID||Prof. Derek McAuley|
|gp11-qiu||Find a Friendly Face||Dr. Gouping Qiu|
|gp11-pxt||A Physical Lab-based Version of “Hunt the Wumpus”||Dr. Paul Tennet *|
|Pat Brundell (covers for Dr. Tennet)|