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 Stephen Yang
 syang0atcs.stanford.edu

  Affiliation history
Bibliometrics: publication history
Average citations per article3.58
Citation Count43
Publication count12
Publication years2012-2017
Available for download6
Average downloads per article926.67
Downloads (cumulative)5,560
Downloads (12 Months)1,843
Downloads (6 Weeks)180
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12 results found Export Results: bibtexendnoteacmrefcsv

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1 published by ACM
October 2017 UIST '17: Proceedings of the 30th Annual ACM Symposium on User Interface Software and Technology
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 0
Downloads (6 Weeks): 39,   Downloads (12 Months): 179,   Downloads (Overall): 179

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In this paper, we introduce two different transforming steering wheel systems that can be utilized to augment user experience for future partially autonomous and fully autonomous vehicles. The first one is a robotic steering wheel that can mechanically transform by using its actuators to move the various components into different ...
Keywords: transition of control, autonomous vehicles, transforming steering wheel, human machine interaction

2
June 2016 USENIX ATC '16: Proceedings of the 2016 USENIX Conference on Usenix Annual Technical Conference
Publisher: USENIX Association
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 6

Many large-scale key-value storage systems sacrifice features like secondary indexing and/or consistency in favor of scalability or performance. This limits the ease and efficiency of application development on such systems. Implementing secondary indexing in a large-scale memory based system is challenging because the goals for low latency, high scalability, consistency ...

3 published by ACM
February 2016 CSCW '16 Companion: Proceedings of the 19th ACM Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work and Social Computing Companion
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 1
Downloads (6 Weeks): 5,   Downloads (12 Months): 50,   Downloads (Overall): 78

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This demonstration merges two of our prior research foci: 1) exploring how robotic, expressive everyday objects—such as a trash barrel or a sofa—can and should interact with, and support, people during their daily activities, and 2) how imbue a personality into these objects, expressed through movement alone, to make their ...
Keywords: personality, design, social status, Social robots

4 published by ACM
August 2015 ACM Transactions on Computer Systems (TOCS): Volume 33 Issue 3, September 2015
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 20
Downloads (6 Weeks): 120,   Downloads (12 Months): 1,391,   Downloads (Overall): 4,099

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RAMCloud is a storage system that provides low-latency access to large-scale datasets. To achieve low latency, RAMCloud stores all data in DRAM at all times. To support large capacities (1PB or more), it aggregates the memories of thousands of servers into a single coherent key-value store. RAMCloud ensures the durability ...
Keywords: large-scale systems, low latency, storage systems, Datacenters

5 published by ACM
March 2015 HRI'15 Extended Abstracts: Proceedings of the Tenth Annual ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction Extended Abstracts
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 1

This video introduces a robotic footstool--the mechanical ottoman--which explores how non-humanlike robots can coordinate joint action. It approaches seated people and offers to support their feet, then attempts to take leave during the interaction.
Keywords: laboratory experiment, metaphors, social attribution, wizard of oz, embodied design improvisation

6 published by ACM
March 2015 HRI'15 Extended Abstracts: Proceedings of the Tenth Annual ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction Extended Abstracts
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 0

In this video, we explored how everyday household robots should behave when performing collaborative tasks with human users. We ran a Wizard of Oz study (N=20) that utilized a set of robotic drawers. The participants were asked to assemble a cube by working together with the drawers which contained the ...
Keywords: robotic furniture, wizard of oz., laboratory experiment

7 published by ACM
March 2015 HRI '15: Proceedings of the Tenth Annual ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 7
Downloads (6 Weeks): 18,   Downloads (12 Months): 187,   Downloads (Overall): 642

Full text available: PDFPDF
This paper describes our approach to designing, developing behaviors for, and exploring the use of, a robotic footstool, which we named the mechanical ottoman. By approaching unsuspecting participants and attempting to get them to place their feet on the footstool, and then later attempting to break the engagement and get ...
Keywords: social attribution, wizard of oz, embodied design improvisation, laboratory experiment, metaphors

8 published by ACM
March 2015 HRI'15 Extended Abstracts: Proceedings of the Tenth Annual ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction Extended Abstracts
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 0

This demonstration presents a robotic footstool--the mechanical ottoman--which approaches seated people and offers to support their feet, or alternatively can serve as seat or side table, then bids to take leave once engaged in the interaction.
Keywords: social attribution, wizard of oz, embodied design improvisation, laboratory experiment, metaphors

9 published by ACM
March 2015 HRI'15 Extended Abstracts: Proceedings of the Tenth Annual ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction Extended Abstracts
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 3

Our demonstration presents the roving trash barrel, a robot that we developed to understand how people perceive and respond to a mobile trashcan that offers its service in public settings. In a field study, we found that considerable coordination is involved in actively collecting trash, including capturing someone's attention, signaling ...
Keywords: wizard of oz, field experiment

10 published by ACM
March 2015 HRI'15 Extended Abstracts: Proceedings of the Tenth Annual ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction Extended Abstracts
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 0

In this demonstration, we explore how everyday household robots-in particular, expressive robotic drawers' should behave when performing collaborative tasks with human users. We ran a Wizard of Oz study where participants assembled a cube while collaborating with the drawers, which contained the tools needed to complete the task. The demonstration ...
Keywords: laboratory experiment, wizard of oz, robotic furniture

11 published by ACM
March 2014 HRI '14: Proceedings of the 2014 ACM/IEEE international conference on Human-robot interaction
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 1
Downloads (6 Weeks): 8,   Downloads (12 Months): 32,   Downloads (Overall): 121

Full text available: PDFPDF
The role of human-robot interaction is becoming more important as everyday robotic devices begin to permeate into our lives. In this study, we video-prototyped a user's interactions with a set of robotic drawers. The user and robot each displayed one of five emotional states - angry, happy, indifferent, sad, and ...
Keywords: interactive furniture, video prototyping, wizard of oz experiment, interaction design, human robot interactions

12 published by ACM
February 2012 PPoPP '12: Proceedings of the 17th ACM SIGPLAN symposium on Principles and Practice of Parallel Programming
Publisher: ACM
Bibliometrics:
Citation Count: 3
Downloads (6 Weeks): 0,   Downloads (12 Months): 20,   Downloads (Overall): 391

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We present Dynamic Out-of-Order Java (DOJ), a dynamic parallelization approach. In DOJ, a developer annotates code blocks as tasks to decouple these blocks from the parent execution thread. The DOJ compiler then analyzes the code to generate heap examiners that ensure the parallel execution preserves the behavior of the original ...
Keywords: heap analysis, parallelization, parallel programming, dynamic analysis, object-oriented analysis
Also published in:
September 2012  ACM SIGPLAN Notices - PPOPP '12: Volume 47 Issue 8, August 2012



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