Collaboration Systems and Technologies

Groups collaborate to create value that their members cannot create through individual effort. Collaboration, however, engenders economic, interpersonal, social, political, cognitive, emotional, physical, and technical challenges. Groups can improve key outcomes using collaboration technologies, but any technology that can be used well can also be used badly; good technology does not assure successful collaboration. The value of a collaboration technology can only be realized in the larger context of a collaboration system, a combination of actors, hardware, software, knowledge, and work practices to advance groups toward their goals.

Designers of collaboration systems must therefore address many issues when creating a new collaboration system. This track seeks new work from researchers in many disciplines to foster a growing body of exploratory, theoretical, experimental, and applied research that could inform design and deployment choices for collaboration systems. We seek papers that address individual, group, organizational, and social factors relevant to the success of people making joint efforts toward a group goal.

We look for papers from the range of epistemological and methodological perspectives. Behavioral science and design science papers are welcome. as are exploratory, theoretical, and experimental, interprativist and criticalist research. The track seeks to synthesize broader understandings with the variety of approaches that contributors bring to the conference.

Jay F. Nunamaker
University of Arizona
jnunamaker@cmi.arizona.edu

Robert O. Briggs
San Diego State University
rbriggs@sdsu.edu

Collections within this community

Collections

9

AI and Future of Work

5

Business Intelligence and Big Data for Innovative and Sustainable Development of Organizations

4

Collaboration for Data Science

5

Collaboration in Online Communities: Information Processing and Decision Making

4

Collaboration with Cognitive Assistants and AI

6

Collaboration with Intelligent Systems: Machines as Teammates

5

Cross-Organizational and Cross-Border IS/IT Collaboration

5

Design, Development, and Evaluation of Collaboration Technologies

4

Distributed Collaboration in Organizations and Networks

5

Emerging Issues in e-Collaboration Distributed Group Decision-Making: Opportunities and Challenges

5

Human‒Robot Interactions

4

IT Enabled Collaboration for Development

14

Innovations in Collaborative Environments and Learning Technologies

4

New Potentials of Mixed Reality and its Business Impact

3

Open Science Practices in Information Systems Research

6

Social Media and e-Business Transformation

5

Social and Psychological Perspectives in Collaboration Research

3

Text Analytics

4

The Sharing Economy


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