| Uri Dekel|
(Alternative names for this author)
|Co-authors||Ademar Aguiar, Paulo Merson|
|Authorship||Publications (4), datasets (0), tools (0)|
|Citations||Total (0), average (0), median (0), max (0), min (0)|
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Uri Dekel is an author.
PublicationsOnly those publications related to wikis are shown here.
|Title||Keyword(s)||Published in||Language||DateThis property is a special property in this wiki.||Abstract||R||C|
|Wikis4SE'2009: Wikis for Software Engineering||English||2009||0||0|
|Wikis4SE'2008: Wikis for software engineering||Collaboration
|WikiSym 2008 - The 4th International Symposium on Wikis, Proceedings||English||2008||The use of wikis in software engineering dates back to 1995, when Ward Cunningham created the first ever wiki as a platform for discussing patterns and software development efforts. The simplicity and effectiveness of wikis as a medium for collaborative authoring has lead to their vast popularity across many domains. The Wikis for Software Engineering (Wikis4SE) workshop aims at bringing together researchers, practitioners, and enthusiasts interested in exploring the potential of wikis as an effective tool to support software engineering activities. It serves as a forum for presenting new ideas and tools, and reporting on experiences, best practices, and newly discovered problems. Based on lessons learned and obstacles identified, a research agenda will be defined with key opportunities and challenges.||0||0|
|Wikis4SE'2008: wikis for software engineering||Collaboration
Wikis for software engineering
|A Framework for Studying the Use of Wikis in Knowledge Work Using Client-Side Access Data||WikiSym||English||2007||While measurements of wiki usage typically focus on the active contribution of content, information on the passive use of existing content can be valuable for a range of commercial and research purposes. In particular, such data is necessary for reconstructing the context or tracing the flow of information in settings where wikis are used as collaboration platforms in knowledge work that relies on specialized tools, such as software development.
Meeting these needs requires detailed knowledge of user behavior, such as the duration for which a page was read and the sections visible at each point. This data cannot be collected by present wiki implementations and must be collected from the client-side, which presents a range of technical and privacy problems. In addition, this data must be correlated with traces of interaction with other tools.In this paper we present an approach for solving these problems in which scripts embedded by the wiki server are executed by the client browser, and report on the user’s interaction with that document along with relevant structural information. These reports are relayed to a comprehensive framework for storing and accessing interaction and context data from the wiki and from additional tools used in knowledge work. This framework can be used to correlate these traces to obtain a complete view of the user’s work across tools, or to approximate his context at specific points in time.