The children's technology landscape is changing quickly. The ubiquity of interactive technologies means children can access them just about anytime, anywhere. At the same time, these technologies constantly collect data from and about children, bringing them into the age of big data, voluntarily or not. These developments have the potential to significantly change children's relationship to technology and the long-term impact of technology use. To discuss these changes, the child-computer-interaction community held a special interest group (SIG) meeting during the CHI 2018 conference.
This document was originally published in Interactions by the Association for Computing Machinery. Copyright restrictions may apply. doi: 10.1145/3274572
Fails, Jerry Alan. (2018). "Child-Computer Interaction, Ubiquitous Technologies, and Big Data". Interactions, 25(6), 78-81.
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