Wearable IoT Computing: Interface, Emotions, Wearer'S Culture, and Security/Privacy Concerns

Robert Mccloud, Martha Lerski, Joon Park, Tyson T. Brooks

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Abstract

By 2020, consumer data collected from wearable devices are estimated to drive 5% of sales from the Global 1000 and the number of smartphone applications (apps) requesting to share consumer data will increase twofold by 2015, indicating a rise in the number of marketers or proprietors who seek access to customer profile data. As human computer interaction (HCI) emerged as a recognized field of study, the philosophical cognition structure was thought to be sufficient. It was assumed that we could apply computational terms to a model of how the mind works. Emotions also play a role in users' level of sharing of data via social networking. Voluntarily, developers and applications publishers should change the opt-out standard to one that depends on a user opting in. As crime increasingly penetrates the wearable mobile computing market, efforts to crack down comprehensively may produce widespread active collaboration with other sorts of pernicious hackers.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Title of host publicationCyber Assurance for the Internet of Things
PublisherWiley-IEEE Press
Pages175-186
Number of pages12
ISBN (Electronic)9781119193784
ISBN (Print)9781119193869
DOIs
StatePublished - Nov 7 2016

Keywords

  • Emotional reactions
  • Human computer interaction
  • Opt-out standard
  • Pernicious hackers
  • Privacy protection
  • Smartphone applications
  • Social networking
  • Wearable IoT computing
  • Wearable computing

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Computer Science(all)

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