The vision of ubiquitous computing is floating into the domain of the household, despite arguments that lessons from design of workplace artefacts cannot be blindly transferred into the domain of the household. This paper discusses why the ideal of unremarkable or ubiquitous computing is too narrow with respect to the household. It points out how understanding technology use, is a matter of looking into the process of use and on how the specific context of the home, in several ways, call for technology to be remarkable rather than unremarkable.
Chi '04 Extended Abstracts on Human Factors in Computing Systems, 2004, p. 1445-1449
Challenge on Human Factors in Computer Science (CHI '04), 2004