Functions and Patterns of Speaker and Addressee Identifications in Distributed Complex Organizational Tasks Over Radio (bibtex)
by Martinovski, Bilyana, Traum, David, Robinson, Susan and Garg, Saurabh
Abstract:
In multiparty dialogue speakers must identify who they are addressing (at least to the addressee, and perhaps to overhearers as well). In non face-toface situations, even the speaker's identity can be unclear. For talk within organizational teams working on critical tasks, such miscommunication must be avoided, and so organizational conventions have been adopted to signal addressee and speaker, (e.g., military radio communications). However, explicit guidelines, such as provided by the military are not always exactly followed (see also (Churcher et al., 1996)). Moreover, even simple actions like identifications of speaker and hearer can be performed in a variety of ways, for a variety of purposes. The purpose of this paper is to contribute to the understanding and predictability of identifications of speaker and addressee in radio mediated organization of work.
Reference:
Functions and Patterns of Speaker and Addressee Identifications in Distributed Complex Organizational Tasks Over Radio (Martinovski, Bilyana, Traum, David, Robinson, Susan and Garg, Saurabh), In Proceedings of Diabruck (7th Workshop on the Semantics and Pragmatics of Dialogue), 2003.
Bibtex Entry:
@inproceedings{martinovski_functions_2003,
	address = {Saarbruecken Germany},
	title = {Functions and {Patterns} of {Speaker} and {Addressee} {Identifications} in {Distributed} {Complex} {Organizational} {Tasks} {Over} {Radio}},
	url = {http://ict.usc.edu/pubs/Functions%20and%20Patterns%20of%20Speaker%20and%20Addressee%20Identifications%20in%20Distributed%20Complex%20Organizational%20Tasks%20Over%20Radio.pdf},
	abstract = {In multiparty dialogue speakers must identify who they are addressing (at least to the addressee, and perhaps to overhearers as well). In non face-toface situations, even the speaker's identity can be unclear. For talk within organizational teams working on critical tasks, such miscommunication must be avoided, and so organizational conventions have been adopted to signal addressee and speaker, (e.g., military radio communications). However, explicit guidelines, such as provided by the military are not always exactly followed (see also (Churcher et al., 1996)). Moreover, even simple actions like identifications of speaker and hearer can be performed in a variety of ways, for a variety of purposes. The purpose of this paper is to contribute to the understanding and predictability of identifications of speaker and addressee in radio mediated organization of work.},
	booktitle = {Proceedings of {Diabruck} (7th {Workshop} on the {Semantics} and {Pragmatics} of {Dialogue})},
	author = {Martinovski, Bilyana and Traum, David and Robinson, Susan and Garg, Saurabh},
	month = sep,
	year = {2003},
	keywords = {Virtual Humans}
}
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