EuroVis 2015 is the 17th annual scientific gathering on visualization jointly organized by the Eurographics Working Group on Data Visualization and the IEEE Visualization and Graphics Technical Committee. Based on the continued growth and success of the event, EuroVis will be a conference for the fourth time. EuroVis 2015 will be held in Cagliari, Sardinia, Italy, May 25-29, 2015.
For the fourth time, EuroVis 2015 features a short paper track to present late-breaking results, work in progress, and follow-up extensions or evaluations of existing methods.
Short papers will be peer-reviewed in a one-stage double-blind process by an international program committee. They will be electronically archived and are fully citable publications. All accepted short papers will be presented orally at the conference.
The submission deadline is 23:59GMT, Wednesday February 18th, 2015.
Please see the important dates page for more details.
Submissions for the short paper track should be at most 4 pages, with an additional page allowed for references. All submissions must be original works that have not been published previously in any conference proceedings, magazine, journal, or edited book.
A EuroVis short paper describes a more focused and concise research contribution and is likely to have a smaller -- yet still significant -- scope of contribution than a full paper. Short papers draw from the same paper types as full papers, as well as the same list of suggested topics. The following descriptive examples, which are characterized in contrast to full papers, may be helpful in understanding what kinds of submissions may be suitable for short papers:
- A new visualization technique or system and evidence of its utility compared to known techniques or systems (described in sufficient detail to assist an expert reader in replicating the technique or system, but without exhaustive implementation detail and evaluation).
- An incremental improvement or variation of an existing visualization technique or system with convincing evaluation.
- An extensive evaluation of an existing visualization technique or system.
- A well-proven counter-example to an existing visualization technique that helps to understand its limitations.
- A new implementation approach that has demonstrably addressed a significant technical issue (without extensive evaluation of the implementation).
- A new methodology for designing or studying visualization systems that has demonstrable benefits for the EuroVis community (without extensive evaluation of the methodology).
For detailed paper preparation and submission instructions please refer to the guidelines in the submitters area of the conference web pages.
General Chair -- <email@example.com>
Enrico Gobbetti, CRS4, Italy
Short Papers Program Co-Chairs -- <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Enrico Bertini, New York University, USA
Jessie Kennedy, Edinburgh Napier University, UK
Enrico Puppo, University of Genova, Italy
Short Papers Program Committee
Daniel Archambault, Swansea University, United Kingdom.
Peter Bak, IBM Research, USA.
Timo Bremer, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA.
Jesus Caban, UMBC USA.
Remco Chang, Tufts University, USA.
Yi-Jen Chiang, New York University, USA.
Joao Comba, Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul , Brazil.
Matthew Cooper, Linköpings Universitet, Sweden.
Aritra Dasgupta, NYU Polytechnic School of Engineering, USA.
Marian Doerk, Potsdam University of Applied Sciences, Germany.
Harish Doraiswamy, New York University, USA.
Achim Ebert, University of Kaiserslautern, Germany.
David Ebert, Purdue University, USA.
Fabio Ganovelli, Istituto di Elaborazione dell'Informazione , Italy.
Charles Hansen, University of Utah, USA.
Hans-Christian Hege, Zuse Institute Berlin , Germany.
Danny Holten, SynerScope, USA.
Tobias Isenberg, INRIA, France.
Federico Iuricich, University of Maryland, USA.
T.J. Jankun-Kelly, Mississippi State University, USA.
Alark Joshi, University of San Francisco, USA.
Daniel Keefe, University of Minnesota, USA.
Joern Kohlhammer, Fraunhofer Institute for Computer Graphics Research, Germany.
Jens Krueger, University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany.
Robert Laramee, University of Swansea, UK.
Heike Leitte, University of Heidelberg, Germany.
Joshua A. Levine, Clemson University, Clemson, SC, USA.
Alex Lex, Harvard University, USA.
Georgeta-Elisabeta Marai, University of Illinois at Chicago.
Kresimir Matkovic, VRVis Research Center, Austria.
Dorit Merhof, RWTH Aachen University, Germany.
Miriah Meyer, University of Utah, USA.
Silvia Miksch, University of Vienna, Austria.
Tamara Munzner, University of British Columbia, Canada.
Vijay Natarajan, Indian Institute of Science, India.
Valerio Pascucci, University of Utah, USA.
Ronny Peikert, ETH Zurich, Switzerland.
Paul Rosenthal, Chemnitz University of Technology, Germany.
Gerik Scheuermann, Universty of Leipzig, Germany.
Tobias Schreck, University of Konstanz, Germany.
Michael Sedlmair, University of Vienna, Austria.
Deborah Silver, Rutgers University, USA.
Marc Streit, Johannes Kepler University Linz, Austria.
Hendrik Strobelt, Harvard University , USA.
Christian Tominski University of Rostock, Germany.
Anna Vilanova Delft University of Technology, Netherlands.
Chaoli Wang University of Notre Dame, USA.
Gunther Weber Lawrence Berkley National Laboratory, USA.
Tino Weinkauf KTH Stockholm, Sweden.
Kenneth Weiss Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA.
Ruediger Westermann Technische Universität München, Germany.
Kai Xu Middlesex University, UK.