showHeader("EUSES: Gender HCI: Publications Resource", "genderRelated");
Gender HCI Publications Public Resource
This page is a listing of papers that have been found to be helpful to one or more researchers interested in the topic of Gender HCI. Gender HCI research aims to learn elements of software's design that seem to relate differently to different genders, with the ultimate goal of helping software developers learn how to design software that is a good fit to everyone in their intended audience. More information about what Gender HCI is can be found at the Wikipedia article.
This page is hosted by the EUSES Consortium, but it is a public page open to anyone who can contribute to this resource.
Email your contributions of bibliographic information (with links if allowed/available) to us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The organization of the page starts with papers directly about the topic of Gender HCI. It then moves to a variety of other factors that contribute to this topic (Confidence, Motivation, etc.), including papers on both the theory bases and on the ways those theories apply to gender issues.
- Gender HCI Issues in End-User Programming, Laura Beckwith, Ph.D. Thesis, Oregon State University, 2007.
- Gender HCI: What About the Software? Laura Beckwith, Margaret Burnett, Valentina Grigoreanu, Susan Wiedenbeck, Computer, 83-87, November 2006. (Here is the version that was printed. This is the original version.)
- Proceedings of: Gender and Interaction, Real and Virtual Women in a Male World Workshop, Venice, May 23, 2006. edited by Antonella De Angeli and Nadia Bianchi-Berthouze
- "Tinkering and Gender in End-User Programmers' Debugging," Laura Beckwith, Cory Kissinger, Margaret Burnett, Susan Wiedenbeck, Joseph Lawrance, Alan Blackwell, Curtis Cook, ACM Conference on Human-Computer Interaction (CHI'06), Montreal, Canada, April 2006.
- "Cultural Differences and End-User Computing," Thippaya Chitakovid, IEEE Symposium on Visual Languages and Human-Centric Computing, 325-326, September 2005.
- "Designing Features for Both Genders in End-User Software Engineering Environments," Laura Beckwith, Shraddha Sorte, Margaret Burnett, Susan Wiedenbeck, Thippaya Chintakovid, and Curtis Cook, IEEE Symposium on Visual Languages and Human-Centric Computing, 153-160, September 2005.
- "Effectiveness of End-User Debugging Software Features: Are There Gender Issues?", Laura Beckwith, Margaret Burnett, Susan Wiedenbeck, Curtis Cook, Shraddha Sorte, Michelle Hastings, ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Portland, Oregon, April 2005.
- Gender: An Important Factor in End-User Programming Environments? By Laura Beckwith and Margaret Burnett. In Proceedings of IEEE Symposium on Visual Languages and Human-Centric Computing Languages and Environments, Sept. 2004.
- Women take a wider view. By Mary Czerwinski, Desney S. Tan, George G. Robertson. In Proceedings of CHI 2002, Human Factors in Computing Systems, pp. 195-202
- Women Go with the (Optical) Flow. By Desney S. Tan, Mary Czerwinski, George G. Robertson. In Proceedings of CHI 2003, Human Factors in Computing Systems, pp. 209-215
- The Impact of Culture and Gender on Web Sites: An Empirical Study. By Steven John Simon. The Data Base for Advances in Information Systems, 32(1), 2001, 18-37.
Self-Efficacy and Gender
Self-efficacy. By Albert Bandura. In V. S. Ramachaudran (Ed.),
Encyclopedia of Human Behavior (Vol. 4) New York: Academic Press, 1994, 71-81
Gender Differences in Self- Efficacy and Attitudes Toward Computers
By Tor Busch. Journal of Educational Computing Research. Vol 12, 1995, 147- 158.
Against the odds: Self-efficacy beliefs of women in mathematical, scientific, and technological careers.
By Amy Zeldin and Frank Pajares. American Educational Research Journal, 37, 2000, 215-246.
How self-efficacy and gender issues affect software adoption and use, By Kathleen Hartzel
Communications of the ACM, 46(9) 2003, 167-171.
I'm a Stranger Here Myself: A Consideration of Women in Computing.
By Janet Cottrell. In Proceedings of ACM SIGUCCS User Services Conference (Nov. 1992) pp. 71-76.
Living Among the "Programming Gods": The Nexus of Confidence and Interest for Undergraduate Women in Computer Science
By Jane Margolis, Allan Fisher and Faye Miller (work in progress - CMU)
The Influence of User Perceptions on Software Utilization: Application and Evaluation
of a Theoretical Model of Technology Acceptance By Michael G. Morris and Andrew Dillon.
IEEE Software, 14(4), 1997, 58-76.
Undergraduate women in computer science: Experience, motivation, and culture By Fisher, A., Margolis, J. and Miller, F. in Proc. SIGCSE Technical Symposium on Computer Science Education, ACM Press (1997), 106-
Gender Differences in Information Processing Style
- Gender differences in information processing: a selectivity interpretation, in Cognitive and Affective Responses to Advertising, Meyers-Levy, J, Lexington Books, 1989, 219-260.
- Gender Differences in the Use of Message Cues and Judgments, Meyers-Levy, J. and Sternthal, B., J. Marketing Research, Feb. 1991, 84-96.
First steps in programming: A rationale for Attention Investment models.
By Alan Blackwell. In Proceedings of the IEEE Symposia on
Human-Centric Computing Languages and Environments, 2002, 2-10.
Gender, race and perceived risk: the white male effect By Finucane, M., Slovic, P., Merz., C K., Flynn, J. and Satterfield, T in Health, Risk and Society 2, 2 (2000),159-172.
Are women more risk averse? By Jiankoplos, N. A. and Bernasek, A in Economic Inquiry 36, 4 (1998), 620-630
- How People Learn: Brain, Mind, Experience, and School  By John D. Bransford, Ann L. Brown, and Rodney R. Cocking. National Academy Press, Washington, D.C. 1999.
- College Teaching Styles By Gender  By Gene H Starbuck Paper Presented at the Western Social Science Association Annual Meeting,Las Vegas,Nevada,April 9-12,
- Designing a Program Workshop for Girls By Rebecca A. Fiebrink and Tyler R. Alcott,Ohio State University,2003-2003
Individual Learning Style and the Learning Style Inventory, By Bo Heffler,
Educational Studies, 27(3) 2001, 307-316.
Gender Differences in Learning Styles
- Contributions welcomed here especially, email@example.com.
Engaging girls with computers through software games By Cecilia M. Gorriz and Claudia Medina,
Communications of the ACM, 43(1) 2000, 42-49.
- From Barbie to Mortal Kombat: Gender and Computer Games By Kafai, Y., Video game design by girls and boys: variability and consistency of gender differences, In J. Cassell and H. Jenkins (Eds.), Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1998, 90-114. Torkzadeh, G., and Van Dyke, T., Effects of training on
Other Papers Related to Gender HCI
This resource is supported by the EUSES Consortium's Gender HCI project