Commit 0bc7520632a35328395ab45998114c4c8ead9a72

Authored by waldispuhl
1 parent d64f6c27e8
Exists in master

biblio

Showing 1 changed file with 94 additions and 30 deletions Side-by-side Diff

CHIpaper/references.bib View file @ 0bc7520
... ... @@ -2,15 +2,80 @@
2 2 %% http://bibdesk.sourceforge.net/
3 3  
4 4  
5   -%% Created for Jerome Waldispuhl at 2015-05-02 01:20:36 -0400
  5 +%% Created for Jerome Waldispuhl at 2015-09-24 18:15:20 -0400
6 6  
7 7  
8 8 %% Saved with string encoding Unicode (UTF-8)
9 9  
10 10  
11 11  
  12 +@inproceedings{DBLP:conf/chi/ZhangLMGPH12,
  13 + Author = {Haoqi Zhang and Edith Law and Rob Miller and Krzysztof Gajos and David C. Parkes and Eric Horvitz},
  14 + Bibsource = {dblp computer science bibliography, http://dblp.org},
  15 + Biburl = {http://dblp.uni-trier.de/rec/bib/conf/chi/ZhangLMGPH12},
  16 + Booktitle = {{CHI} Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, {CHI} '12, Austin, TX, {USA} - May 05 - 10, 2012},
  17 + Date-Added = {2015-09-24 21:46:24 +0000},
  18 + Date-Modified = {2015-09-24 21:46:39 +0000},
  19 + Doi = {10.1145/2207676.2207708},
  20 + Pages = {217--226},
  21 + Timestamp = {Mon, 07 May 2012 18:00:05 +0200},
  22 + Title = {Human computation tasks with global constraints},
  23 + Url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2207676.2207708},
  24 + Year = {2012},
  25 + Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2207676.2207708},
  26 + Bdsk-Url-2 = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1145/2207676.2207708}}
  27 +
  28 +@inproceedings{DBLP:conf/atal/TsaiLCHH08,
  29 + Author = {Wenn{-}Chieh Tsai and Yuan{-}Hsiang Lee and Tsung{-}Hsiang Chang and Chien{-}Ju Ho and Jane Yung{-}jen Hsu},
  30 + Bibsource = {dblp computer science bibliography, http://dblp.org},
  31 + Biburl = {http://dblp.uni-trier.de/rec/bib/conf/atal/TsaiLCHH08},
  32 + Booktitle = {7th International Joint Conference on Autonomous Agents and Multiagent Systems {(AAMAS} 2008), Estoril, Portugal, May 12-16, 2008, Volume 3},
  33 + Date-Added = {2015-09-24 18:54:18 +0000},
  34 + Date-Modified = {2015-09-24 18:54:47 +0000},
  35 + Doi = {10.1145/1402821.1402893},
  36 + Pages = {1441--1444},
  37 + Timestamp = {Thu, 19 Aug 2010 09:47:42 +0200},
  38 + Title = {Designing human-computer multi-agent collaboration in productive multi-player games},
  39 + Url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1402821.1402893},
  40 + Year = {2008},
  41 + Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1402821.1402893},
  42 + Bdsk-Url-2 = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1145/1402821.1402893}}
  43 +
  44 +@inproceedings{DBLP:conf/cscw/DowKKH12,
  45 + Author = {Steven Dow and Anand Pramod Kulkarni and Scott R. Klemmer and Bj{\"{o}}rn Hartmann},
  46 + Bibsource = {dblp computer science bibliography, http://dblp.org},
  47 + Biburl = {http://dblp.uni-trier.de/rec/bib/conf/cscw/DowKKH12},
  48 + Booktitle = {{CSCW} '12 Computer Supported Cooperative Work, Seattle, WA, USA, February 11-15, 2012},
  49 + Date-Added = {2015-09-24 16:55:13 +0000},
  50 + Date-Modified = {2015-09-24 16:55:36 +0000},
  51 + Doi = {10.1145/2145204.2145355},
  52 + Pages = {1013--1022},
  53 + Timestamp = {Wed, 22 Feb 2012 07:51:27 +0100},
  54 + Title = {Shepherding the crowd yields better work},
  55 + Url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2145204.2145355},
  56 + Year = {2012},
  57 + Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2145204.2145355},
  58 + Bdsk-Url-2 = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1145/2145204.2145355}}
  59 +
  60 +@inproceedings{DBLP:conf/chi/Little10,
  61 + Abstract = {Mechanical Turk (MTurk) is an increasingly popular web service for paying people small rewards to do human computation tasks. Current uses of MTurk typically post independent parallel tasks. This research explores an alternative iterative paradigm, in which workers build on each other's work. We run a couple of experiments comparing the efficacy of this paradigm in two different problem domains: image description writing, and brainstorming company names.},
  62 + Author = {Greg Little},
  63 + Bibsource = {dblp computer science bibliography, http://dblp.org},
  64 + Biburl = {http://dblp.uni-trier.de/rec/bib/conf/chi/Little10},
  65 + Booktitle = {Proceedings of the 28th International Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, {CHI} 2010, Extended Abstracts Volume, Atlanta, Georgia, USA, April 10-15, 2010},
  66 + Date-Added = {2015-09-24 01:37:10 +0000},
  67 + Date-Modified = {2015-09-24 01:37:38 +0000},
  68 + Doi = {10.1145/1753846.1754145},
  69 + Pages = {4309--4314},
  70 + Timestamp = {Tue, 25 Jan 2011 15:48:27 +0100},
  71 + Title = {Exploring iterative and parallel human computation processes},
  72 + Url = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1753846.1754145},
  73 + Year = {2010},
  74 + Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/1753846.1754145},
  75 + Bdsk-Url-2 = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1145/1753846.1754145}}
  76 +
12 77 @article{Lorenz:2011aa,
13   - Abstract = {Social groups can be remarkably smart and knowledgeable when their averaged judgements are compared with the judgements of individuals. Already Galton [Galton F (1907) Nature 75:7] found evidence that the median estimate of a group can be more accurate than estimates of experts. This wisdom of crowd effect was recently supported by examples from stock markets, political elections, and quiz shows [Surowiecki J (2004) The Wisdom of Crowds]. In contrast, we demonstrate by experimental evidence (N = 144) that even mild social influence can undermine the wisdom of crowd effect in simple estimation tasks. In the experiment, subjects could reconsider their response to factual questions after having received average or full information of the responses of other subjects. We compare subjects' convergence of estimates and improvements in accuracy over five consecutive estimation periods with a control condition, in which no information about others' responses was provided. Although groups are initially "wise," knowledge about estimates of others narrows the diversity of opinions to such an extent that it undermines the wisdom of crowd effect in three different ways. The "social influence effect" diminishes the diversity of the crowd without improvements of its collective error. The "range reduction effect" moves the position of the truth to peripheral regions of the range of estimates so that the crowd becomes less reliable in providing expertise for external observers. The "confidence effect" boosts individuals' confidence after convergence of their estimates despite lack of improved accuracy. Examples of the revealed mechanism range from misled elites to the recent global financial crisis.},
  78 + Abstract = {Social groups can be remarkably smart and knowledgeable when their averaged judgements are compared with the judgements of individuals. Already Galton [Galton F (1907) Nature 75:7] found evidence that the median estimate of a group can be more accurate than estimates of experts. This wisdom of crowd effect was recently supported by examples from stock markets, political elections, and quiz shows [Surowiecki J (2004) The Wisdom of Crowds]. In contrast, we demonstrate by experimental evidence (N = 144) that even mild social influence can undermine the wisdom of crowd effect in simple estimation tasks. In the experiment, subjects could reconsider their response to factual questions after having received average or full information of the responses of other subjects. We compare subjects' convergence of estimates and improvements in accuracy over five consecutive estimation periods with a control condition, in which no information about others' responses was provided. Although groups are initially wise, knowledge about estimates of others narrows the diversity of opinions to such an extent that it undermines the wisdom of crowd effect in three different ways. The social influence effect diminishes the diversity of the crowd without improvements of its collective error. The range reduction effect moves the position of the truth to peripheral regions of the range of estimates so that the crowd becomes less reliable in providing expertise for external observers. The confidence effect boosts individuals' confidence after convergence of their estimates despite lack of improved accuracy. Examples of the revealed mechanism range from misled elites to the recent global financial crisis.},
14 79 Author = {Lorenz, Jan and Rauhut, Heiko and Schweitzer, Frank and Helbing, Dirk},
15 80 Date-Added = {2015-05-02 05:20:34 +0000},
16 81 Date-Modified = {2015-05-02 05:20:34 +0000},
... ... @@ -30,7 +95,7 @@
30 95 Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1008636108}}
31 96  
32 97 @article{Kearns:2006aa,
33   - Abstract = {Theoretical work suggests that structural properties of naturally occurring networks are important in shaping behavior and dynamics. However, the relationships between structure and behavior are difficult to establish through empirical studies, because the networks in such studies are typically fixed. We studied networks of human subjects attempting to solve the graph or network coloring problem, which models settings in which it is desirable to distinguish one's behavior from that of one's network neighbors. Networks generated by preferential attachment made solving the coloring problem more difficult than did networks based on cyclical structures, and "small worlds" networks were easier still. We also showed that providing more information can have opposite effects on performance, depending on network structure.},
  98 + Abstract = {Theoretical work suggests that structural properties of naturally occurring networks are important in shaping behavior and dynamics. However, the relationships between structure and behavior are difficult to establish through empirical studies, because the networks in such studies are typically fixed. We studied networks of human subjects attempting to solve the graph or network coloring problem, which models settings in which it is desirable to distinguish one's behavior from that of one's network neighbors. Networks generated by preferential attachment made solving the coloring problem more difficult than did networks based on cyclical structures, and small worlds networks were easier still. We also showed that providing more information can have opposite effects on performance, depending on network structure.},
34 99 Author = {Kearns, Michael and Suri, Siddharth and Montfort, Nick},
35 100 Date-Added = {2015-05-02 04:41:32 +0000},
36 101 Date-Modified = {2015-05-02 04:41:32 +0000},
37 102  
38 103  
39 104  
... ... @@ -66,36 +131,35 @@
66 131 Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/2347736.2347753},
67 132 Bdsk-Url-2 = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1145/2347736.2347753}}
68 133  
69   -
70 134 @article{Buhrmester01012011,
71   -author = {Buhrmester, Michael and Kwang, Tracy and Gosling, Samuel D.},
72   -title = {Amazon's Mechanical Turk: A New Source of Inexpensive, Yet High-Quality, Data?},
73   -volume = {6},
74   -number = {1},
75   -pages = {3-5},
76   -year = {2011},
77   -doi = {10.1177/1745691610393980},
78   -abstract ={Amazon’s Mechanical Turk (MTurk) is a relatively new website that contains the major elements required to conduct research: an integrated participant compensation system; a large participant pool; and a streamlined process of study design, participant recruitment, and data collection. In this article, we describe and evaluate the potential contributions of MTurk to psychology and other social sciences. Findings indicate that (a) MTurk participants are slightly more demographically diverse than are standard Internet samples and are significantly more diverse than typical American college samples; (b) participation is affected by compensation rate and task length, but participants can still be recruited rapidly and inexpensively; (c) realistic compensation rates do not affect data quality; and (d) the data obtained are at least as reliable as those obtained via traditional methods. Overall, MTurk can be used to obtain high-quality data inexpensively and rapidly.},
79   -URL = {http://pps.sagepub.com/content/6/1/3.abstract},
80   -eprint = {http://pps.sagepub.com/content/6/1/3.full.pdf+html},
81   -journal = {Perspectives on Psychological Science}
82   -}
  135 + Abstract = {Amazon Mechanical Turk (MTurk) is a relatively new website that contains the major elements required to conduct research: an integrated participant compensation system; a large participant pool; and a streamlined process of study design, participant recruitment, and data collection. In this article, we describe and evaluate the potential contributions of MTurk to psychology and other social sciences. Findings indicate that (a) MTurk participants are slightly more demographically diverse than are standard Internet samples and are significantly more diverse than typical American college samples; (b) participation is affected by compensation rate and task length, but participants can still be recruited rapidly and inexpensively; (c) realistic compensation rates do not affect data quality; and (d) the data obtained are at least as reliable as those obtained via traditional methods. Overall, MTurk can be used to obtain high-quality data inexpensively and rapidly.},
  136 + Author = {Buhrmester, Michael and Kwang, Tracy and Gosling, Samuel D.},
  137 + Doi = {10.1177/1745691610393980},
  138 + Eprint = {http://pps.sagepub.com/content/6/1/3.full.pdf+html},
  139 + Journal = {Perspectives on Psychological Science},
  140 + Number = {1},
  141 + Pages = {3-5},
  142 + Title = {Amazon's Mechanical Turk: A New Source of Inexpensive, Yet High-Quality, Data?},
  143 + Url = {http://pps.sagepub.com/content/6/1/3.abstract},
  144 + Volume = {6},
  145 + Year = {2011},
  146 + Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://pps.sagepub.com/content/6/1/3.abstract},
  147 + Bdsk-Url-2 = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1745691610393980}}
83 148  
84 149 @article{Paolacci,
85   -author = {Paolacci, Gabriele and Chandler, Jesse and Ipeirotis, Panagiotis G.},
86   -title = {Running Experiments on Amazon Mechanical Turk},
87   -volume = {5},
88   -number = {5},
89   -pages = {411-419},
90   -year = {2010},
91   -journal = {Judgment and Decision Making}
92   -}
  150 + Author = {Paolacci, Gabriele and Chandler, Jesse and Ipeirotis, Panagiotis G.},
  151 + Journal = {Judgment and Decision Making},
  152 + Number = {5},
  153 + Pages = {411-419},
  154 + Title = {Running Experiments on Amazon Mechanical Turk},
  155 + Volume = {5},
  156 + Year = {2010}}
93 157  
94 158 @online{Crowdcrafting,
95   - author = {Lombrana, Daniel and Reimer, Marvin and Dominguez, Alejandro and Doherty, James and Correa, Jorge and Sanchez-Puga, Clara and Suarez Perez, Alvaro},
96   - title = {http://crowdcrafting.org/},
97   - year = 2015,
98   - url = {http://crowdcrafting.org/},
99   - urldate = {2015-05-01}
100   -}
  159 + Author = {Lombrana, Daniel and Reimer, Marvin and Dominguez, Alejandro and Doherty, James and Correa, Jorge and Sanchez-Puga, Clara and Suarez Perez, Alvaro},
  160 + Title = {http://crowdcrafting.org/},
  161 + Url = {http://crowdcrafting.org/},
  162 + Urldate = {2015-05-01},
  163 + Year = 2015,
  164 + Bdsk-Url-1 = {http://crowdcrafting.org/}}