EPSRC Doctoral Prize Fellow
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
I am the EPSRC Doctoral Prize Fellow in the School of Computing Science. I passed my PhD Viva in March 2017 for a Thesis entitled Permissible Pervasive Computing.
My research interests lie in the intersection of ubiquitous/wearable computing and human rights. This involves the development (and analysis) of technical systems which challenge the existing status quo in this space, whilst also accounting for the surrounding legal context.
ResearchTo see my full list of publications, please consult my Google Scholar page, where the most up to date list is retained.
- Kirkham R, Ebassa R, Montague K, Morrissey K, Vlachokyriakos V, Weise S, Olivier P. WheelieMap: An Exploratory System for Qualitative Reports of Inaccessibility in the Built Environment. In: MobileHCI 2017. 2017. In Press.
- Kirkham R, Webster M, Chen K, Vines J. Using Disability Law to expand Academic Freedom for Disabled Researchers in the United Kingdom. Journal of Historical Sociology 2016, 29(1), 65-91.
- Kirkham R. Can Disability Discrimination Law Expand the Availability of Wearable Computers?. Computer 2015, 48(6), 25-33.
- Kirkham R, Greenhalgh C. Social Access vs. Privacy in Wearable Computing. IEEE Pervasive Computing 2015, 14(1), 26-33.
- Kirkham R, Vines J, Olivier P. Being reasonable: A manifesto for improving the inclusion of disabled people in SIGCHI conferences. In: CHI. 2015, Korea: ACM.
- Hammerla N, Kirkham R, Andras P, Ploetz T. On Preserving Statistical Characteristics of Accelerometry Data using their Empirical Cumulative Distribution. In: International Symposium on Wearable Computers (ISWC). 2013, Zurich, Switzerland: Association for Computing Machinery.
- Kirkham R, Mellor S, Green D, Lin J, Ladha K, Ladha C, Jackson D, Olivier P, Wright P, Ploetz T. The breaktime barometer: an exploratory system forworkplace break-time social awareness. In: Proceedings of the 2013 ACM international joint conference on Pervasive and ubiquitous computing. 2013.