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Posters provide an opportunity for an informal presentation featuring “give and take” with conference attendees. Presenting a poster is a good way in which to discuss and receive feedback on work in progress that has not been fully developed into a paper. Posters should not be previously published, as a paper or a poster.

Any topic relevant to the conference focus areas is suitable for presentation as a poster. These include new results and insights around developing, implementing, or evaluating computing programs, curricula, and courses. However, the topic should lend itself to presentation in poster format with additional details available in a handout or web page. You might consider a poster presentation of teaching materials that you would like to share or preliminary research findings, such as:

  • imaginative assignments
  • innovative curriculum design
  • laboratory materials
  • effective ideas for recruiting and retaining students
  • pilot study completed
  • data collected, initial results
  • computing education research that is in a preliminary stage

Graduate or undergraduate students submitting posters may instead wish to submit to the ACM Student Research Competition (SRC) held at the SIGCSE Technical Symposium. Like normal posters, ACM SRC posters are displayed at the conference, but the top poster authors also present their work orally, may win prizes and proceed to the international ACM Student Research Competition. Authors should submit to only one of the two tracks (posters or SRC), not to both. Any submissions made to more than one track will be desk rejected from both tracks.

Authors submitting work to SIGCSE TS 2024 are responsible for complying with all applicable conference authorship policies and those articulated by ACM. If you have questions about any of these policies, please contact program@sigcse2024.sigcse.org for clarification prior to submission.

New for 2024: ACM has made a commitment to collect ORCiD IDs from all published authors (https://authors.acm.org/author-resources/orcid-faqs). All authors on each submission must have an ORCiD ID (https://orcid.org/register) in order to complete the submission process. Please make sure to get your ORCID ID in advance of submitting your work.

Presentation Modality

Authors of accepted submissions in this track will present their work in-person at the conference.

Dates

This program is tentative and subject to change.

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Thu 21 Mar

Displayed time zone: Pacific Time (US & Canada) change

10:00 - 12:00
Posters 1Posters at Exhibit Hall E - Posters
Chair(s): Meghan Allen University of British Columbia, Ashish Aggarwal University of Florida
10:00
2h
Talk
Dynamic, Animated Feedback for Randomized Problems with Computer-Based Testing
Posters
Arihant Choudhary University of California Berkeley, Dan Garcia UC Berkeley
10:00
2h
Talk
Data Science Mastery Learning using Parsons Problems-Inspired Table Transformations
Posters
Jacob Seungwon Choe UC Berkeley, Matthew Lee UC Berkeley, Siddharth Marathe UC Berkeley, Armando Fox UC Berkeley, Dan Garcia UC Berkeley, Narges Norouzi University of California, Berkeley
10:00
2h
Talk
Mastery with Method: Calibrating Policies to Boost Completion and Sentiment in a Computing Course using Mastery Learning
Posters
Vedansh Malhotra University of California, Berkeley, Jenny Mendez University of California, Berkeley, Dan Garcia UC Berkeley
10:00
2h
Talk
Elevating Learning Experiences: Leveraging Large Language Models as Student-Facing Assistants in Discussion Forums
Posters
Chancharik Mitra University of California, Berkeley, Mihran Miroyan UC Berkeley, Rishi Jain UC Berkeley, Vedant Kumud UC Berkeley, Gireeja Ranade UC Berkeley, Narges Norouzi University of California, Berkeley
10:00
2h
Talk
A game to share the story of LGBTQ+ pioneers and influential computer scientists
Posters
10:00
2h
Talk
Perception, Trust, Attitudes, and Models: Introducing Children to AI and Machine Learning with Five Software Exhibits
Posters
Fred Martin University of Texas at San Antonio, Saniya Vahedian Movahed University of Texas at San Antonio, James Dimino University of Massachusetts Lowell, Andrew Farrell University of Massachusetts Lowell, Elyas Irankhah University of Massachusetts Lowell, Srija Ghosh University of Massachusetts Lowell, Garima Jain University of Massachusetts Lowell, Vaishali Mahipal University of Massachusetts Lowell, Pranathi Rayavaram University of Massachusetts Lowell, Ismaila Temitayo Sanusi University of Eastern Finland, Erika Salas University of Massachusetts Lowell, Kelilah Wolkowicz University of Massachusetts Lowell, Sashank Narain University of Massachusetts Lowell
10:00
2h
Talk
Hiring, Training, and Managing Undergraduate Teaching Assistants for Large CS1 Classes
Posters
Megan Englert University of Colorado Boulder, Lecia Barker University of Colorado Boulder, Austin Cory Bart University of Delaware, USA
10:00
2h
Talk
Analyzing Student Performance with Free Late Submission Days
Posters
John R. Hott University of Virginia
10:00
2h
Talk
DCC Sidekick: Helping Novices Solve Programming Errors Through a Conversational Explanation Interface
Posters
Lorenzo Lee Solano University of New South Wales, Sydney, Jake Renzella University of New South Wales, Sydney, Alexandra Vassar University of New South Wales, Sydney
10:00
2h
Talk
Pair Programming with ChatGPT
Posters
Xi Chen Utah Valley University, Jingsai Liang Westminster University
10:00
2h
Talk
Developing Computational Thinking in Middle School Music Technology Classrooms
Posters
Lauren McCall Georgia Institute of Technology, Brittney Allen Georgia Institute of Technology, Jason Freeman Georgia Institute of Technology, Stephen Garrett Georgia Institute of Technology
10:00
2h
Talk
Guided Undergraduate Training for Shark Segmentation (GUTSS)
Posters
Amy Wu University of Florida, Morgan Cobb University of Florida, Victor Perez St. Mary’s College of Maryland, Christan Grant University of Florida, Jeremy A. Magruder Waisome University of Florida
10:00
2h
Talk
Creation of a CS1 Course with Modern C++ Principles
Posters
Ryan Dougherty United States Military Academy
10:00
2h
Talk
Facilitating Teens as Ethical Sensemakers of Technology
Posters
Rotem Landesman University of Washington, Jean Salac University of Washington, Seattle, Amy Ko University of Washington
10:00
2h
Talk
Interactive Learning Modules for Fostering Secure Coding Proficiency in Introductory Programming Courses
Posters
Guangming Xing Western Kentucky University, Gongbo Liang Texas A & M University - San Antonio, Tawfiq Salem Purdue University
10:00
2h
Talk
Considerations for Improving Comprehensive Undergraduate Computing Ethics Education
Posters
Grace Barkhuff Georgia Institute of Technology, Jason Borenstein Georgia Institute of Technology, Daniel Schiff Purdue University, Judith Uchidiuno Georgia Institute of Technology, Ellen Zegura Georgia Institute of Technology
10:00
2h
Talk
Assessment-via-Teaching: Exploring an Alternative Assessment Strategy in Undergraduate Introductory Data Science Course
Posters
Lujie Karen Chen University of Maryland, Baltimore County, Justin Thai University of Maryland, Baltimore County
10:00
2h
Talk
CAET: Code Analysis and Education Tutor
Posters
Colin Glynn College of Saint Benedict and Saint John's University, Emily Hed College of Saint Benedict and Saint John's University, Abbigail Pexa College of Saint Benedict and Saint John's University, Tyler Pohlmann College of Saint Benedict and Saint John's University, Imad Rahal College of Saint Benedict and Saint John's University, Robert Hesse College of Saint Benedict and Saint John's University
10:00
2h
Talk
Alternative Evaluation in CS Education Research: A Systematic Literature Map
Posters
Brian Harrington University of Toronto Scarborough, Thezyrie Amarouche University of Toronto Scarborough, Andrew Aucie University of Toronto Scarborough, Shreeansha Bhattarai University of Toronto Scarborough, Yuxin Chen University of Toronto Scarborough, Raha Gharadaghi University of Toronto Scarborough, Kaiyi Huang University of Toronto Scarborough, Jenna Jiang University of Toronto Scarborough, Linda Lo University of Toronto Scarborough, Maliha Lodi University of Toronto Scarborough, Rohita Nalluri University of Toronto Scarborough, Fawaz Omidiya University of Toronto Scarborough, Anagha Vadarevu University of Toronto Scarborough
10:00
2h
Talk
The Current Research Landscape of Computing Education in Elementary Settings: A Systematic Literature Review
Posters
Ruohan Liu University of Virginia
10:00
2h
Poster
A Family of Instruments to Measure Data Science Attitudes
Posters
April Kerby-Helm Winona State University, Michael Posner Villanova University, Alana Unfried California State University, Monterey Bay, Douglas Whitaker Mount Saint Vincent University, Marjorie Bond Monmouth College (Illinois), Leyla Batakci Elizabethtown College
10:00
2h
Talk
Measuring CS Student Attitudes Toward Large Language Models
Posters
Jason Weber University of California, Irvine, Barbara Martinez Neda University of California, Irvine, Kitana Carbajal Juarez University of California, Irvine, Jennifer Wong-Ma University of California, Irvine, Sergio Gago-Masague University of California, Irvine, Hadar Ziv University of California, Irvine
10:00
2h
Talk
Becoming Core: Curriculum Planning Tools for Integrating CS into K-5 Content Areas
Posters
Darcy Ronan Sacred Heart University, Heidi Williams Marquette University
10:00
2h
Talk
Programming Plagiarism Detection with Learner Data
Posters
Yifan Song University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, Yuanxin Wang Carnegie Mellon University, Christopher Bogart Carnegie Mellon University, Marshall An Carnegie Mellon University, Majd Sakr Carnegie Mellon University
10:00
2h
Talk
Computer Science Curriculum Trends
Posters
Sean Mackay University at Buffalo, the State University of New York at Buffalo, Adrienne Decker University at Buffalo
10:00
2h
Talk
Building Awareness of Computational Thinking Pathways across a Large School District
Posters
Alessandra Rangel Digital Promise, Merijke Coenraad Digital Promise, Pati Ruiz Digital Promise, Kyle Dunbar Digital Promise Global, Lisa Milenkovic Broward County Public Schools, Sheryl Arriola Broward County Public Schools, Annmargareth Marousky Broward County Public Schools
10:00
2h
Talk
Building a Mixed-format Computer Science Assessment for Middle School
Posters
10:00
2h
Talk
Sokoban: an Assignment for an Object-Oriented and GUI Programming Course
Posters
João Paulo Barros Polytechnic Institute of Beja
10:00
2h
Talk
Student Perceptions of Authentic Learning to Learn White-box Testing
Posters
Akond Rahman Auburn University, Yue Zhang Auburn University, Fan Wu Tuskegee University, Hossain Shahriar University of West Florida
10:00
2h
Talk
Novices' Perceptions of Web-Search and AI for Programming
Posters
James Skripchuk North Carolina State University, John Bacher North Carolina State University, Yang Shi North Carolina State University, Keith Tran North Carolina State University, Thomas Price North Carolina State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Unintentional Barriers for AP Computer Science Principles: A Course Designed for Every Student
Posters
Emma McDaniel Georgia State University, Aaja Christie Georgia State University, Anu Bourgeois Georgia State University
10:00
2h
Poster
A generalized framework for describing question randomization
Posters
Romina Mahinpei University of British Columbia, Iris Xu University of British Columbia, Steve Wolfman University of British Columbia, Firas Moosvi University of British Columbia Okanagan
10:00
2h
Talk
Data for Healthy Communities: A Public Interest Pilot Course Designed to Develop K-12 Data Literacy
Posters
Emily Nutwell The Ohio State University, Kelsey Badger The Ohio State University, Jessica Kulp The Ohio State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Supporting Teacher Understanding of Computational Thinking Integration into Early Elementary Curricula
Posters
Heather Sherwood Education Development Center, Alice Kaiser Education Development Center, Camille Ferguson Education Development Center, Anthony Negron New York Hall of Science, Ray Ferrer New York Hall of Science, Don LaBonte Participate
10:00
2h
Talk
Math IDE: A Platform for Creating with Math
Posters
Sierra Wang Stanford University, John C. Mitchell Stanford University, Nick Haber Stanford University, Chris Piech Stanford University
10:00
2h
Talk
Python Programming Education with Semantics-oriented Screen Reading for K-12 Students with Vision Impairments
Posters
God'Salvation Oguibe The University of Texas at San Antonio, Lauryn Castro The University of Texas at San Antonio, Katherine Cantrell The University of Texas at San Antonio, Kathy Ewoldt The University of Texas at San Antonio, Leslie Neely The University of Texas at San Antonio, Wei Wang University of Texas at San Antonio, USA
10:00
2h
Talk
Evolution of an integrated, elementary CSforAll curriculum
Posters
W. Richards Adrion Manning College of Information and Computer Sciences, University of Massachusetts Amherst, Emrah Pektas College of Education, University of Amherst of Massachusetts Amherst
10:00
2h
Talk
ThemeRec: Personalizing IDE Themes for Students
Posters
Jialiang Tan Lehigh University, Yu Chen William and Mary, Shuyin Jiao North Carolina State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Scaffolded Projects for the Social Good: A Strategy for Deploying Studio Model in CS Education
Posters
Stan Kurkovsky Central Connecticut State University, Mikey Goldweber Denison University, Nathan Sommer Xavier University, Chad Williams Central Connecticut State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Exploring Student Misconceptions about Concurrency Using the Domain-Specific Programing Language "Sonic Pi"
Posters
Giorgio Delzanno DIBRIS, University of Genova, Giovanna Guerrini DIBRIS- University of Genova, Daniele Traversaro Università degli Studi di Genova

Fri 22 Mar

Displayed time zone: Pacific Time (US & Canada) change

10:00 - 12:00
Posters 2Posters at Exhibit Hall E - Posters
Chair(s): Meghan Allen University of British Columbia, Ashish Aggarwal University of Florida
10:00
2h
Talk
Automated Support for Flexible Extensions
Posters
Jordan Schwartz UC Berkeley, Madison Bohannan UC Berkeley, Jacob Yim UC Berkeley, Yuerou Tang University of California, Berkeley, Dana Benedicto UC Berkeley, Charisse Liu Stanford University, Armando Fox UC Berkeley, Lisa Yan University of California, Berkeley, Narges Norouzi University of California, Berkeley
10:00
2h
Talk
Towards Attention-Based Automatic Misconception Identification in Introductory Programming Courses
Posters
Muntasir Hoq North Carolina State University, Jessica Vandenberg North Carolina State University, Bradford Mott North Carolina State University, James Lester North Carolina State University, Narges Norouzi University of California, Berkeley, Bita Akram North Carolina State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Using Survival Analysis to Model Students' Patience in Online Office Hour Queues
Posters
Zhikai Gao North Carolina State University, Adam Gaweda North Carolina State University, Collin Lynch North Carolina State University, Sarah Heckman North Carolina State University, Damilola Babalola North Carolina State University, Gabriel Silva de Oliveira North Carolina State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Incorporating Technical Interview Preparation into an HBCU Pre-Freshman Programming Bootcamp MSI
Posters
Whitney Nelson Morehouse College, Kinnis Gosha Morehouse College, Talitha Washington AUC Data Science Initiative, Nina Gilbert Morehouse College
10:00
2h
Talk
Analyzing Student and Instructor Comments using NLP
Posters
Zack Butler Rochester Institute of Technology, Ivona Bezakova Rochester Institute of Technology, Shaoxuan Xu Rochester Institute of Technology, Angelina Brilliantova Rochester Institute of Technology (RIT)
10:00
2h
Talk
My Learnings from Allowing Large Language Models in Introductory Computer Science Classes
Posters
Rasika Bhalerao Northeastern University
10:00
2h
Talk
Thoughtfully designing an Industry Mentor program for undergraduates in CS and mathematics
Posters
Victoria Hong St Joseph's University - New York, Cheyne Glass State University of New York at New Paltz
10:00
2h
Talk
SQLearn: Automated SQL Statement Assessment using Structure-based Analysis
Posters
Sumukhi Ganesan Khoury College of Computer Sciences, Tianchou Gong Khoury College of Computer Sciences, Yihong Wang Khoury College of Computer Sciences, Jeongkyu Lee Khoury College of Computer Sciences
10:00
2h
Talk
Centering Ethics in Computing Student’s Mind: A Question Directed Approach for Teaching and Learning Tech Ethics
Posters
Udayan Das Saint Mary's College of California
10:00
2h
Talk
Blurring the boundaries between science, math and computer science
Posters
Chris Orban Ohio State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Advancing Equity through a Research-Practice Partnership: A Case Study of a Professional Development Initiative for Educators of Color
Posters
Joshua Childs The University of Texas at Austin, Kait Ogden University of Texas at Austin, Carol Fletcher Texas Advanced Computing Center, Allen Antoine The University of Texas at Austin, Texas, USA, Stephanie N. Baker The University of Texas at Austin, Trae Madrigal University of Texas at Austin
10:00
2h
Talk
Do Hints Enhance Learning in Programming Exercises? Exploring Students' Problem-Solving and Interactions
Posters
Giang Bui University of Toronto Mississauga, Nicholas Susanto University of Toronto Mississauga, Naaz Sibia University of Toronto Mississauga, Angela Zavaleta Bernuy University of Toronto, Michael Liut University of Toronto Mississauga, Andrew Petersen University of Toronto
10:00
2h
Talk
Elementary teachers engaging with learning trajectories to create professional learning goals around computer science integration
Posters
Jennifer Albert The Citadel, Candace Joswick University of Texas at Arlington, Deepti Joshi The Citadel, Robin Jocius University of Texas - Arlington, Melanie Blanton The Citadel, Bob Petrulis EPRE Consulting
10:00
2h
Talk
Leveraging science fiction to prepare students for Tech Battles
Posters
Jessica Lucchetta University of Trento, Andrea Saiani Witted Srl, Milena Stoycheva Junior Achievement Bulgaria, Lorenzo Angeli University of Trento
10:00
2h
Talk
Belonging in POGIL Gateway Classes
Posters
Olga Glebova University of Connecticut, Charity Lovitt University of Washington Bothell, Giselle Mak University of Washington Bothell, Darian Castillo University of Washington Bothell, Matthew Horn Utah Valley University, Tracey Murray Capital University
10:00
2h
Talk
Discovering Computer Science: A High School CS Course Co-developed by College & High School Teachers
Posters
Pauline White Siena College, Robin Flatland Siena College, James Matthews Siena College, Jesse Moya Siena College, Kathryn Schiller University at Albany
10:00
2h
Talk
Increasing Diversity of Computing Course Participation Using A Summer Bridge Program
Posters
Elias Gonzalez University of Maryland, Kate Atchison University of Maryland, College Park
10:00
2h
Talk
Computational Thinking in STEM Teaching: Preservice Teachers’ Conceptualizations and Practices
Posters
Wei Wei University of California, Los Angeles, Jesse Ha Montclair State University, Kimberley Gomez University of California, Los Angeles, Anuradha Ghosh Montclair State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Towards More Efficient Office Hours for Large Courses: Using Cosine Similarity to Efficiently Construct Student Help Groups
Posters
John R. Hott University of Virginia, Mark Floryan University of Virginia, Nada Basit University of Virginia
10:00
2h
Talk
Solar Weather, Simulation, and AI in Middle School: Developing a Case Study
Posters
Esther Douglass Hillsdale Public School, Katherine G. Herbert Montclair State University, Vaibhav Anu Montclair State University, Thomas Marlowe Seton Hall University
10:00
2h
Talk
Middle School CS Curriculum and Standards Alignment
Posters
Daisy Rutstein edCount, LLC, Satabdi Basu SRI International, Hui Yang SRI International, Arif Rachmatullah SRI International, Carol Tate SRI International
10:00
2h
Talk
Elementary Latinx Students Apply Growth Mindset while Creating in Scratch
Posters
Dana Saito-Stehberger University of California, Irvine, Jennifer Houchins WestEd, Mark Warschauer University of California, Irvine
10:00
2h
Talk
Champion, Collaborator, Curator, Anchor: Supporting K-12 Teachers to Integrate Computational Thinking
Posters
Merijke Coenraad Digital Promise, Alessandra Rangel Digital Promise, Quinn Burke Digital Promise Global, Kelly Mills Digital Promise Global, Pati Ruiz Digital Promise, Kyle Dunbar Digital Promise Global
10:00
2h
Talk
On a Path to Indigenization and Decolonization of Computer Science Teaching
Posters
Sarah Carruthers Vancouver Island University
10:00
2h
Talk
A Novel Scaffolded Assessment Bridging Concepts and Code
Posters
Nathaniel Weinman University of California, Berkeley, Armando Fox UC Berkeley, Jack Boreczky University of California, Berkeley
10:00
2h
Talk
LEARNDB: A Comprehensive Toolkit for Database Education
Posters
Guangming Xing Western Kentucky University, Tawfiq Salem Purdue University, Gongbo Liang Texas A & M University - San Antonio
10:00
2h
Talk
Almost Correct Solvers for Combinational Logic Assignments
Posters
Sunjae Park Wentworth Institute of Technology
10:00
2h
Talk
Enhancing Automated Feedback in On-Going Assignments
Posters
Huanyi Chen University of Waterloo, Paul A. S. Ward University of Waterloo
10:00
2h
Talk
"Their religion is yoga”: Understanding the role of Spirituality for Black Women in ComputingMSI
Posters
Miracle Etim-Andy University of Maryland, Sheena Erete University of Maryland College Park, Yolanda Rankin Emory University
10:00
2h
Talk
The Landscape of Disability-Related K-12 Computing Education Research
Posters
Julie Smith CSEdResearch.org, Monica McGill Institute for Advancing Computing Education
10:00
2h
Talk
Increasing Access to CS Instruction in Low-Income Afterschool Settings
Posters
Jared Ordona Lim Georgia Institute of Technology, Grace Barkhuff Georgia Institute of Technology, Judith Uchidiuno Georgia Institute of Technology
10:00
2h
Talk
Analyzing State-Level High School CS Teacher Certification Through Dataset Exploration
Posters
Sujeeth Goud Ramagoni Marquette University, Dennis Brylow Marquette University
10:00
2h
Talk
Poprawa: A Gradebook Library for Alternatively-Graded Courses
Posters
Zachary Kurmas Grand Valley State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Generalizing the CS Course-based Undergraduate Research Experience (CURE)
Posters
Amanda Fernandez University of Texas at San Antonio
10:00
2h
Talk
Student Preconceptions of Artificial Intelligence: Results from Single Institution Survey
Posters
Noah Q. Cowit University of Colorado, Boulder, Casey Fiesler University of Colorado Boulder
10:00
2h
Talk
Bridging the Gap: Computational Thinking as a Pathway to Equitable Math Education for Neurodiverse Learners
Posters
Kate Kastelein Maine Mathematics and Science Alliance, Kelsie Dawson Maine Mathematics and Science Alliance, Rhonda Tate Maine Mathematics and Science Alliance
10:00
2h
Talk
Using high school student perspectives to develop an IoT-based CS curriculum
Posters
Pramod Abichandani New Jersey Institute of Technology, Craig Iaboni New Jersey Institute of Technology, Prateek Shekhar New Jersey Institute of Technology
10:00
2h
Talk
Striking a Chord through a Mixed-Methods Study of Music-Based Learning to Leverage Music and Creativity to Bridge the Gender Gap in Computer Science
Posters
Fatemeh Jamshidi Auburn University, Maryam Bigonah Auburn University, Daniela Marghitu
10:00
2h
Talk
Using Notional Machines to Automatically Assess Students' Comprehension of Their Own Code
Posters
Joey Bevilacqua USI Lugano, Luca Chiodini USI Lugano, Igor Moreno Santos USI Lugano, Matthias Hauswirth USI Lugano
10:00
2h
Talk
Teaching Algorithm Design: A Literature Review
Posters
Jonathan Liu University of Chicago, Seth Poulsen Utah State University, Hongxuan Chen University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Grace Williams University of Chicago, Yael Gertner University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, Diana Franklin University of Chicago
15:00 - 17:00
Posters 3Posters at Exhibit Hall E - Posters
Chair(s): Meghan Allen University of British Columbia, Ashish Aggarwal University of Florida
15:00
2h
Talk
Analogies in Upper Division Computer Science Courses
Posters
Maria R. Ebling United States Military Academy, West Point, Ryan Dougherty United States Military Academy, Nicholas J. Clark United States Military Academy, West Point
15:00
2h
Talk
The Potential of Humanitarian Applications to Increase Interest and Motivation of Underrepresented Student GroupsMSI
Posters
Lori Postner Nassau Community College, Heidi J.C. Ellis Western New England University, Gregory W. Hislop Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA, USA, Wesley Shumar Drexel University
15:00
2h
Talk
Supporting Mastery Learning Through an Adaptive Grade Portal
Posters
Connor Bernard University of California, Berkeley, Dev Ahluwalia University of California, Berkeley, Madelen Flores University of California, Berkeley, Wilson Chu University of California, Berkeley, Yuanhan Li University of California, Berkeley, Dan Garcia UC Berkeley
15:00
2h
Talk
Achieving Diversity in AI-focused Graduate Research Traineeships
Posters
Cecilia O. Alm Rochester Institute of Technology, Esa Rantanen Dept. of Psychology, Kristen Shinhara School of Information, Ferat Sahin Dept. of Electrical and Microelectronic Engineering, Chelsea Baileyshea Compass Evaluation, Reynold Bailey Rochester Institute of Technology
15:00
2h
Talk
Why Learn This? Visualizing Pathways between CS Course Topics and Careers
Posters
Stacey Levine Georgia State University, Anu Bourgeois Georgia State University
15:00
2h
Talk
Special education teachers evaluating the accessibility of CS educational robotics
Posters
Andrew B. Bennett University of Florida, Maya Israel University of Florida, Joanne R. Barrett University of Florida, Debra Kelly Thomas Broward County School District, Jason McKenna VEX Robotics
15:00
2h
Talk
Exploring Technology for Accessibility Through a First-Year Writing Seminar
Posters
Pamela Cutter Kalamazoo College
15:00
2h
Talk
Understanding the Role of Temperature in Diverse Question Generation by GPT-4
Posters
Arav Agarwal Carnegie Mellon University, Karthik Mittal Carnegie Mellon University, Aidan Doyle Carnegie Mellon University, Pragnya Sridhar Carnegie Mellon University, Zipiao Wan Carnegie Mellon University, Jacob Doughty Carnegie Mellon University, Jaromir Savelka Carnegie Mellon University, Majd Sakr Carnegie Mellon University
15:00
2h
Talk
Learning Software Engineering Principles with Program Wars v.3.0
Posters
Md. Hasan Tareque University of Lethbridge, John Anvik University of Lethbridge
15:00
2h
Talk
Fostering rural students’ computer science self-efficacy: Insights from a robotics-enhanced language arts curriculum
Posters
Hengtao Tang University of South Carolina
15:00
2h
Talk
Embracing Mathematical Conjecture Through Coding and Computational Thinking
Posters
Sarah Castle University of Idaho
15:00
2h
Talk
Using Concept Maps for Notional Machine Selection in CS1
Posters
Ethan Richards Colorado School of Mines, Sonia Spindt Cherry Creek Schools, Gabriel Fierro Colorado School of Mines
15:00
2h
Talk
Augmenting Computer Science Undergraduate TA Training Programs to Benefit Recruitment, Refinement, and Retention
Posters
Julie Gawenda University of Illinois Chicago, Adam Koehler University of Illinois Chicago, Agne Nakvosaite University of Illinois Chicago
15:00
2h
Talk
Implementation and Evaluation of Equitable Practices in an Introductory CS Course
Posters
Nadia Najjar University of North Carolina at Charlotte, Debarati Basu Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University
15:00
2h
Talk
Supporting Instructors Adoption of Peer Instruction
Posters
Xingjian Gu University of Michigan, Barbara Ericson University of Michigan, Zihan Wu University of Michigan
15:00
2h
Talk
Barriers to Equitable CS Expansion: Perceptions of Secondary Teachers of Computer Science during COVID-19
Posters
Robert Schwarzhaupt American Institutes for Research, Ryan Torbey American Institutes for Research, Bridina Lemmer American Institutes for Research, Joseph Wilson American Institutes for Research
15:00
2h
Talk
Circuit Tiles: Mixing Culture, Crafts, and Circuits to Inspire Diversity in Computing
Posters
Maria Lopez-Delgado University of Maryland, Baltimore County
15:00
2h
Talk
Introducing Theoretical Computer Science Education in Social Sciences and Economics Degrees
Posters
Rafael del Vado Vírseda Universidad Complutense de Madrid
15:00
2h
Talk
Impacts of Academic Preparedness on CS1 Performance
Posters
Barbara Martinez Neda University of California, Irvine, Flor Morales University of California, Irvine, Kitana Carbajal Juarez University of California, Irvine, Jennifer Wong-Ma University of California, Irvine, Sergio Gago-Masague University of California, Irvine
15:00
2h
Talk
A Systematic Literature Mapping of COVID-19 Papers in Computer Science Education
Posters
Brian Harrington University of Toronto Scarborough, Sharon Alex University of Toronto Scarborough, Leon Lee University of Toronto Scarborough, Colin Lin University of Toronto Scarborough, Zixiao Ren University of Toronto Scarborough, Youxin Tan University of Toronto Scarborough, Conroy Trinh University of Toronto Scarborough, shengsong xu University of Toronto Scarborough, Austin Yang University of Toronto Scarborough
15:00
2h
Talk
Web-based Course Assessment System of Student Learning Outcomes: A Pilot Study
Posters
Daniel Ojeda Kean University, Patricia Morreale Kean University, Daehan Kwak Kean University
15:00
2h
Talk
An LLM-based Reflection Analysis Tool for Identifying and Addressing Challenging Topics
Posters
Nasrin Dehbozorgi Kennesaw State University, Mourya Teja Kunuku Kennesaw State University
15:00
2h
Talk
Programming Language Knowledge Transfer that Teachers Observe in their Classrooms
Posters
15:00
2h
Talk
Should we teach computing ethics to master's students?
Posters
Grace Barkhuff Georgia Institute of Technology, Judith Uchidiuno Georgia Institute of Technology, Ellen Zegura Georgia Institute of Technology
15:00
2h
Talk
Validation of a Bebras-Based Test to Assess Computational Thinking Abilities in First-Year College Students
Posters
Federico Meza Universidad Técnica Federico Santa María, Andrea Vásquez Universidad Técnica Federico Santa María, Daniel San Martín Universidad Técnica Federico Santa María
15:00
2h
Talk
Incorporating Retakes in a Robotics Class with Labs
Posters
Janine Hoelscher University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Bryce Ikeda University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Daniel Szafir University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Ron Alterovitz University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
15:00
2h
Talk
A Comparative Analysis of Tools & Task Types for Measuring Computational Problem-Solving
Posters
15:00
2h
Talk
More than a checklist: Redesigning a UI/UX curriculum to emphasize accessibility
Posters
Talie Massachi Brown University
15:00
2h
Talk
Engaging Students from Rural Communities in AI Education with Game-Based Learning
Posters
Alex Goslen North Carolina State University, Anisha Gupta North Carolina State University, Smrithi Muthukrishnan North Carolina State University, Raven Midgett North Carolina State University, Wookhee Min North Carolina State University, Jessica Vandenberg North Carolina State University, Veronica Catete North Carolina State University, Bradford Mott North Carolina State University
15:00
2h
Poster
Motivating and Increasing the Relevance of Elementary Computer Science in Rural Communities
Posters
Dajung Diana Oh American Institutes for Research, Kathryn M. Rich American Institutes for Research, Katie Bosch-Wilson Idaho STEM Action Center, Heather Cunningham Boot Up Professional Development
15:00
2h
Talk
Programming Assignment Ungrading as a License to Learn: Implementing Specifications Grading in the Undergraduate Web Development Classroom
Posters
Raghav V. Sampangi Dalhousie University, Eric Poitras Dalhousie University, Mayra Barrera Machuca Dalhousie University
15:00
2h
Talk
Developing Interactive Exercise Materials for Machine Learning Using Spreadsheets
Posters
Atsuhiko Maeda Kanagawa Institute of Technology
15:00
2h
Talk
Enhancing Programming Education through Game-Based Learning: Design and Implementation of a Puyo Puyo–Inspired Teaching Tool
Posters
TIAN RUOCHEN Waseda University, Daisuke Saito Takachiho University, Hironori Washizaki Waseda University, Yoshiaki Fukazawa Waseda University, Hiroshi Kobayashi System Information Co.,Ltd, Ayumi Tsuji System Information Co.,Ltd
15:00
2h
Talk
Support Patterns in Classrooms Implementing a Computer Science and Physical Computing Curriculum
Posters
Nga Hoang University of Colorado Boulder, Jeffrey Bush University of Colorado Boulder, Indrani Dey University of Wisconsin-Madison
15:00
2h
Talk
Use of Large Language Models for Extracting Knowledge Components in CS1 Programming Exercises
Posters
Rose Niousha University of California, Berkeley, Muntasir Hoq North Carolina State University, Bita Akram North Carolina State University, Narges Norouzi University of California, Berkeley
15:00
2h
Talk
Supporting Mastery Learning with Flexible Extensions
Posters
Yuerou Tang University of California, Berkeley, Jacob Yim UC Berkeley, Jordan Schwartz UC Berkeley, Madison Bohannan UC Berkeley, Dana Benedicto UC Berkeley, Charisse Liu Stanford University, Armando Fox UC Berkeley, Lisa Yan University of California, Berkeley, Narges Norouzi University of California, Berkeley
15:00
2h
Talk
Exploring Collaboration as a Bridge to K-8 CS Integration
Posters
Justin Cannady University of Minnesota - Twin Cities, Jennifer Rosato College of St. Scholastica, Paul Schonfeld University of Minnesota - Twin Cities
15:00
2h
Talk
Community Building and Joyful Learning in Computer Science Education Through Online At-Scale Seminars
Posters
Ana Rusch Georgia Institute of Technology, Eric Ianni Georgia Institute of Technology
15:00
2h
Talk
Cracking the Cultural Code: Understanding the Cultural Barriers for Asian International CS Students in the US
Posters
Sandeep Sthapit North Carolina State University, Madison Thomas North Carolina State University, Janet Brock North Carolina State University, Tiffany Barnes North Carolina State University
15:00
2h
Talk
The Relationships Between Modality, Peer Instruction Discussion, and Class Sentiment in Hybrid Courses
Posters
Salma El Otmani Duke University, Janet Jiang Duke University, Shao-Heng Ko Duke University, Kristin Stephens-Martinez Duke University

Sat 23 Mar

Displayed time zone: Pacific Time (US & Canada) change

10:00 - 12:00
Posters 4Posters at Exhibit Hall E - Posters
Chair(s): Meghan Allen University of British Columbia, Ashish Aggarwal University of Florida
10:00
2h
Talk
Enhancing Code Tracing Question Generation with Refined Prompts in Large Language Models
Posters
Aysa Xuemo Fan University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, Rully Agus Hendrawan University of Pittsburgh, Yang Shi North Carolina State University, Qianou Ma Carnegie Mellon University
10:00
2h
Talk
Leveraging Kotter's 8 Stage Model of Organizational Change to Understand Broadening Participation in Computing
Posters
Kari George University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Max Fowler University of Illinois, Vidushi Ojha University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Morgan Fong University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, Kathleen Isenegger University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Christopher Perdriau University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Mariam Saffar Perez University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Yael Gertner University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, Colleen M. Lewis University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
10:00
2h
Talk
Enhancing Formative Feedback at Scale with the Intelligent Feedback Assistant
Posters
Rifa Jamal University of New South Wales, Sydney, Jake Renzella University of New South Wales, Sydney
10:00
2h
Talk
Using Computational Thinking to Learn Creative Writing and Performance Arts: summer experiences of story creation projects
Posters
Ruth Torres Castillo New Mexico State University, Tomas Valdez New Mexico State University, Enrico Pontelli , Horacio Gonzalez New Mexico State University, Erick Nevarez New Mexico State University, Raena Cota New Mexico State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Restorying with AI Art among Latinx Elementary Students
Posters
Leiny Garcia University of California, Irvine, Santiago Ojeda-Ramirez University of California, Irvine, Mark Warschauer University of California, Irvine
10:00
2h
Talk
Exploring AIFORGOOD Summer Camp Curriculum to Foster Middle School Students' Understanding of Artificial Intelligence
Posters
Kwon Kyungbin Indiana University Bloomington, Keunjae Kim Indiana University Bloomington, Anne Leftwich Indiana University, Krista Glazewski North Carolina State University, Matthew Brown Indiana University Bloomington, Haesol Bae University at Albany, Tina Closser Indiana University Bloomington
10:00
2h
Talk
Immersing Undergraduates in Interdisciplinary Course Collaborations
Posters
S. Monisha Pulimood The College of New Jersey, Diane C. Bates The College of New Jersey, Kim Pearson The College of New Jersey
10:00
2h
Talk
Using Generative AI to Support PK-12 Teaching and Learning: Developing Sample Lessons and More
Posters
Pati Ruiz Digital Promise, Alessandra Rangel Digital Promise, Merijke Coenraad Digital Promise
10:00
2h
Talk
Integrating & Implementing K-12 Computing Pathways across Six School Districts—Challenges & Opportunities
Posters
Quinn Burke Digital Promise Global, Merijke Coenraad Digital Promise, Alessandra Rangel Digital Promise, Kyle Dunbar Digital Promise Global, Kelly Mills Digital Promise Global
10:00
2h
Talk
Designing Create Tech: A Discussion of Previous Camp Iterations and Outcomes
Posters
Charlotte Avery University of Maryland, College Park
10:00
2h
Talk
Parallel Islands: A Parallel Computing Educational Video Game
Posters
Melissa Cameron Virginia Tech, Margaret Ellis Virginia Tech, Dimitrios Nikolopoulos Virginia Tech
10:00
2h
Talk
Perfect Snake: Exploring Algorithms Through the Snake Game
Posters
William Weinberger University of Southern California, Jingsai Liang Westminster University, Xi Chen Utah Valley University
10:00
2h
Talk
Effects of Prior Academic Experience in Introductory Level Data Science Course
Posters
Noshaba Bhalli University of Maryland, Baltimore County, Vandana P. Janeja University of Maryland, Baltimore County, David Harding UC Berkeley
10:00
2h
Talk
CT Readiness for All: Studying a Framework for Supporting Schoolwide Computational Thinking Integration Across Elementary Curricula
Posters
Heather Sherwood Education Development Center, Babette Moeller Education Development Center, Cheri Fancsali Research Alliance for NYC Schools at NYU
10:00
2h
Talk
A Case Study of Taking AP Computer Science Principles (AP CSP): A Student’s Perspective
Posters
Sarah Cameron University of West Florida, Tony Pham University of West Florida, Sikha Bagui University of West Florida
10:00
2h
Talk
Advice for the First Time Hardware CTF Organizer
Posters
Chad Mourning Ohio University
10:00
2h
Talk
Integrating Personalized Parsons Problems with Multi-Level Textual Explanations to Scaffold Code Writing
Posters
Xinying Hou University of Michigan, Barbara Ericson University of Michigan, Xu Wang University of Michigan
10:00
2h
Talk
Reimagining CS Courses for High School Students
Posters
Julie Smith CSEdResearch.org, Bryan Twarek Computer Science Teachers' Association, Monica McGill Institute for Advancing Computing Education
10:00
2h
Talk
Designing Theory of Computing Backwards
Posters
Ryan Dougherty United States Military Academy
10:00
2h
Talk
Reducing Barriers to Entry by Removing Prerequisites for a CS1 Introductory Programming Course
Posters
Udayan Das Saint Mary's College of California, Chris Fulton Loyola University Chicago
10:00
2h
Talk
Understanding the Leadership Structure and Mentoring Model of an Extracurricular Robotics Team: Key Findings from a Case Study
Posters
Hitender K Oswal University of Washington, Jonathan Wick Western Washington University, Seth Tandon University of Southern California, Ashley Brewster Science and Math Institute, Sushil K Oswal University of Washington
10:00
2h
Talk
Style Anomalies Can Suggest Cheating in CS1 Programs
Posters
Benjamin Denzler University of California, Riverside, Frank Vahid UC Riverside / zyBooks, Ashley Pang UC Riverside
10:00
2h
Talk
An Experience Report on Teaching a Large Introductory Programming Course in Hybrid Mode
Posters
Shyama Sastha Krishnamoorthy Srinivasan IIIT-Delhi, Avi Gupta Indraprastha Institute of Information Technology Delhi, Pankaj Jalote IIT Delhi
10:00
2h
Talk
Supporting Student Engagement in K-12 AI Education with a Card Game Construction Toolkit
Posters
Hansol Lim North Carolina State University, Wookhee Min North Carolina State University, Jessica Vandenberg North Carolina State University, Veronica Catete North Carolina State University, Judith Uchidiuno Georgia Institute of Technology, Bradford Mott North Carolina State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Assessing the Efficacy of Goal-Based Scenarios in Scaling AI Literacy for Non-Technical Learners
Posters
Ying Jui Tseng Carnegie Mellon University, Ruiwei Xiao Carnegie Mellon University, Christopher Bogart Carnegie Mellon University, Jaromir Savelka Carnegie Mellon University, Majd Sakr Carnegie Mellon University
10:00
2h
Talk
Linguistic Pedagogical Approaches to Transfer in Computer Science
Posters
10:00
2h
Talk
Computer Science Kickstart: An Innovative Bootcamp to Ignite Passion in First-Year Female-Identifying University Students
Posters
Stella Kaval University of California, Berkeley, Mallika Reddy University of California, Berkeley, Abigail O'Neill University of California, Berkeley
10:00
2h
Talk
An investigation on Task Difficulty: Does Task Difficulty Depend on the Technology Used in Task Completion?
Posters
Mahir Akgun Pennsylvania State University, Sacip Toker Atilim University
10:00
2h
Talk
Scaling Collaborative Learning: Using the Community Digital Library to Enrich Course Content
Posters
Kevin Ros University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, ChengXiang Zhai University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
10:00
2h
Talk
A Cross-Case Analysis of Experienced Educators in CS Inclusion
Posters
Wei Yan University of Florida, Andrew B. Bennett University of Florida, Alexis Cobo University of Florida, Maya Israel University of Florida
10:00
2h
Talk
Student (Self) Assessment, Feedback, and Relatability in CS-2 Game Programming Assignments
Posters
Veena Ravishankar University of Mary Washington, Jessica Zeitz University of Mary Washington
10:00
2h
Talk
Root the (Ballot) Box: Designing Security Engineering Courses with E-Voting
Posters
Tushar Jois City College of New York, Atheer Almogbil Johns Hopkins University, Logan Kostick Johns Hopkins University
10:00
2h
Talk
Evaluating GPT-4 Code Generation as a Grading Mechanism for “Explain-in-Plain-English” Questions
Posters
David Smith University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Craig Zilles University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
10:00
2h
Talk
Co-Designing Integrated CS Curriculum Artifacts with K-5 Classroom Teachers
Posters
Maverick Berner Marquette University, Maximus Berner St. Norbert College, Darcy Ronan Sacred Heart University, Dennis Brylow Marquette University
10:00
2h
Talk
A Study of Undergraduate Learning Assistants (ULAs) in Computer Science
Posters
Shirin Haji Amin Shirazi University of California, Riverside, Mariam Salloum Univeristy of California Riverside, Neftali Watkinson University of California, Riverside
10:00
2h
Talk
Generative AI as a Resource for Creativity in Computational Physics
Posters
Patti Hamerski Oregon State University
10:00
2h
Talk
Evaluating Storytelling Videos Using YouTube Analytics
Posters
Anna Ly University of Toronto Mississauga, Tingting Zhu University of Toronto Mississauga, Andrew Petersen University of Toronto
10:00
2h
Talk
See Logic In Life: An Individualized Exercise Structure for Making and Sharing Computing Concept Connections
Posters
Madalene Spezialetti Trinity College
10:00
2h
Talk
Experience Helps, but It Isn’t Everything: Exploring Causes of Affective State in Novice Programmers
Posters
Heidi Reichert North Carolina State University, Sandeep Sthapit North Carolina State University, Benyamin T. Tabarsi North Carolina State University, Ally Limke North Carolina State University, Thomas Price North Carolina State University, Tiffany Barnes North Carolina State University

Not scheduled yet

Not scheduled yet
Talk
Towards Reuse of Resources and Replication of Results to Improve Instruction on Refactoring Conditionals for Novice Programmers
Posters
Cecily Heiner Oregon Institute of Technology, Dana Nelson Oregon Institute of Technology

Accepted Submissions

Title
A Case Study of Taking AP Computer Science Principles (AP CSP): A Student’s Perspective
Posters
Achieving Diversity in AI-focused Graduate Research Traineeships
Posters
A Comparative Analysis of Tools & Task Types for Measuring Computational Problem-Solving
Posters
A Cross-Case Analysis of Experienced Educators in CS Inclusion
Posters
Advancing Equity through a Research-Practice Partnership: A Case Study of a Professional Development Initiative for Educators of Color
Posters
Advice for the First Time Hardware CTF Organizer
Posters
A Family of Instruments to Measure Data Science Attitudes
Posters
A game to share the story of LGBTQ+ pioneers and influential computer scientists
Posters
A generalized framework for describing question randomization
Posters
Almost Correct Solvers for Combinational Logic Assignments
Posters
Alternative Evaluation in CS Education Research: A Systematic Literature Map
Posters
Analogies in Upper Division Computer Science Courses
Posters
Analyzing State-Level High School CS Teacher Certification Through Dataset Exploration
Posters
Analyzing Student and Instructor Comments using NLP
Posters
Analyzing Student Performance with Free Late Submission Days
Posters
An Experience Report on Teaching a Large Introductory Programming Course in Hybrid Mode
Posters
An investigation on Task Difficulty: Does Task Difficulty Depend on the Technology Used in Task Completion?
Posters
An LLM-based Reflection Analysis Tool for Identifying and Addressing Challenging Topics
Posters
A Novel Scaffolded Assessment Bridging Concepts and Code
Posters
Assessing the Efficacy of Goal-Based Scenarios in Scaling AI Literacy for Non-Technical Learners
Posters
Assessment-via-Teaching: Exploring an Alternative Assessment Strategy in Undergraduate Introductory Data Science Course
Posters
A Study of Undergraduate Learning Assistants (ULAs) in Computer Science
Posters
A Systematic Literature Mapping of COVID-19 Papers in Computer Science Education
Posters
Augmenting Computer Science Undergraduate TA Training Programs to Benefit Recruitment, Refinement, and Retention
Posters
Automated Support for Flexible Extensions
Posters
Barriers to Equitable CS Expansion: Perceptions of Secondary Teachers of Computer Science during COVID-19
Posters
Becoming Core: Curriculum Planning Tools for Integrating CS into K-5 Content Areas
Posters
Belonging in POGIL Gateway Classes
Posters
Blurring the boundaries between science, math and computer science
Posters
Bridging the Gap: Computational Thinking as a Pathway to Equitable Math Education for Neurodiverse Learners
Posters
Building a Mixed-format Computer Science Assessment for Middle School
Posters
Building Awareness of Computational Thinking Pathways across a Large School District
Posters
CAET: Code Analysis and Education Tutor
Posters
Centering Ethics in Computing Student’s Mind: A Question Directed Approach for Teaching and Learning Tech Ethics
Posters
Champion, Collaborator, Curator, Anchor: Supporting K-12 Teachers to Integrate Computational Thinking
Posters
Circuit Tiles: Mixing Culture, Crafts, and Circuits to Inspire Diversity in Computing
Posters
Co-Designing Integrated CS Curriculum Artifacts with K-5 Classroom Teachers
Posters
Community Building and Joyful Learning in Computer Science Education Through Online At-Scale Seminars
Posters
Computational Thinking in STEM Teaching: Preservice Teachers’ Conceptualizations and Practices
Posters
Computer Science Curriculum Trends
Posters
Computer Science Kickstart: An Innovative Bootcamp to Ignite Passion in First-Year Female-Identifying University Students
Posters
Considerations for Improving Comprehensive Undergraduate Computing Ethics Education
Posters
Cracking the Cultural Code: Understanding the Cultural Barriers for Asian International CS Students in the US
Posters
Creation of a CS1 Course with Modern C++ Principles
Posters
CT Readiness for All: Studying a Framework for Supporting Schoolwide Computational Thinking Integration Across Elementary Curricula
Posters
Data for Healthy Communities: A Public Interest Pilot Course Designed to Develop K-12 Data Literacy
Posters
Data Science Mastery Learning using Parsons Problems-Inspired Table Transformations
Posters
DCC Sidekick: Helping Novices Solve Programming Errors Through a Conversational Explanation Interface
Posters
Designing Create Tech: A Discussion of Previous Camp Iterations and Outcomes
Posters
Designing Theory of Computing Backwards
Posters
Developing Computational Thinking in Middle School Music Technology Classrooms
Posters
Developing Interactive Exercise Materials for Machine Learning Using Spreadsheets
Posters
Discovering Computer Science: A High School CS Course Co-developed by College & High School Teachers
Posters
Do Hints Enhance Learning in Programming Exercises? Exploring Students' Problem-Solving and Interactions
Posters
Dynamic, Animated Feedback for Randomized Problems with Computer-Based Testing
Posters
Effects of Prior Academic Experience in Introductory Level Data Science Course
Posters
Elementary Latinx Students Apply Growth Mindset while Creating in Scratch
Posters
Elementary teachers engaging with learning trajectories to create professional learning goals around computer science integration
Posters
Elevating Learning Experiences: Leveraging Large Language Models as Student-Facing Assistants in Discussion Forums
Posters
Embracing Mathematical Conjecture Through Coding and Computational Thinking
Posters
Engaging Students from Rural Communities in AI Education with Game-Based Learning
Posters
Enhancing Automated Feedback in On-Going Assignments
Posters
Enhancing Code Tracing Question Generation with Refined Prompts in Large Language Models
Posters
Enhancing Formative Feedback at Scale with the Intelligent Feedback Assistant
Posters
Enhancing Programming Education through Game-Based Learning: Design and Implementation of a Puyo Puyo–Inspired Teaching Tool
Posters
Evaluating GPT-4 Code Generation as a Grading Mechanism for “Explain-in-Plain-English” Questions
Posters
Evaluating Storytelling Videos Using YouTube Analytics
Posters
Evolution of an integrated, elementary CSforAll curriculum
Posters
Experience Helps, but It Isn’t Everything: Exploring Causes of Affective State in Novice Programmers
Posters
Exploring AIFORGOOD Summer Camp Curriculum to Foster Middle School Students' Understanding of Artificial Intelligence
Posters
Exploring Collaboration as a Bridge to K-8 CS Integration
Posters
Exploring Student Misconceptions about Concurrency Using the Domain-Specific Programing Language "Sonic Pi"
Posters
Exploring Technology for Accessibility Through a First-Year Writing Seminar
Posters
Facilitating Teens as Ethical Sensemakers of Technology
Posters
Fostering rural students’ computer science self-efficacy: Insights from a robotics-enhanced language arts curriculum
Posters
Generalizing the CS Course-based Undergraduate Research Experience (CURE)
Posters
Generative AI as a Resource for Creativity in Computational Physics
Posters
Guided Undergraduate Training for Shark Segmentation (GUTSS)
Posters
Hiring, Training, and Managing Undergraduate Teaching Assistants for Large CS1 Classes
Posters
Immersing Undergraduates in Interdisciplinary Course Collaborations
Posters
Impacts of Academic Preparedness on CS1 Performance
Posters
Implementation and Evaluation of Equitable Practices in an Introductory CS Course
Posters
Incorporating Retakes in a Robotics Class with Labs
Posters
Incorporating Technical Interview Preparation into an HBCU Pre-Freshman Programming Bootcamp MSI
Posters
Increasing Access to CS Instruction in Low-Income Afterschool Settings
Posters
Increasing Diversity of Computing Course Participation Using A Summer Bridge Program
Posters
Integrating & Implementing K-12 Computing Pathways across Six School Districts—Challenges & Opportunities
Posters
Integrating Personalized Parsons Problems with Multi-Level Textual Explanations to Scaffold Code Writing
Posters
Interactive Learning Modules for Fostering Secure Coding Proficiency in Introductory Programming Courses
Posters
Introducing Theoretical Computer Science Education in Social Sciences and Economics Degrees
Posters
LEARNDB: A Comprehensive Toolkit for Database Education
Posters
Learning Software Engineering Principles with Program Wars v.3.0
Posters
Leveraging Kotter's 8 Stage Model of Organizational Change to Understand Broadening Participation in Computing
Posters
Leveraging science fiction to prepare students for Tech Battles
Posters
Linguistic Pedagogical Approaches to Transfer in Computer Science
Posters
Mastery with Method: Calibrating Policies to Boost Completion and Sentiment in a Computing Course using Mastery Learning
Posters
Math IDE: A Platform for Creating with Math
Posters
Measuring CS Student Attitudes Toward Large Language Models
Posters
Middle School CS Curriculum and Standards Alignment
Posters
More than a checklist: Redesigning a UI/UX curriculum to emphasize accessibility
Posters
Motivating and Increasing the Relevance of Elementary Computer Science in Rural Communities
Posters
My Learnings from Allowing Large Language Models in Introductory Computer Science Classes
Posters
Novices' Perceptions of Web-Search and AI for Programming
Posters
On a Path to Indigenization and Decolonization of Computer Science Teaching
Posters
Pair Programming with ChatGPT
Posters
Parallel Islands: A Parallel Computing Educational Video Game
Posters
Perception, Trust, Attitudes, and Models: Introducing Children to AI and Machine Learning with Five Software Exhibits
Posters
Perfect Snake: Exploring Algorithms Through the Snake Game
Posters
Poprawa: A Gradebook Library for Alternatively-Graded Courses
Posters
Programming Assignment Ungrading as a License to Learn: Implementing Specifications Grading in the Undergraduate Web Development Classroom
Posters
Programming Language Knowledge Transfer that Teachers Observe in their Classrooms
Posters
Programming Plagiarism Detection with Learner Data
Posters
Python Programming Education with Semantics-oriented Screen Reading for K-12 Students with Vision Impairments
Posters
Reducing Barriers to Entry by Removing Prerequisites for a CS1 Introductory Programming Course
Posters
Reimagining CS Courses for High School Students
Posters
Restorying with AI Art among Latinx Elementary Students
Posters
Root the (Ballot) Box: Designing Security Engineering Courses with E-Voting
Posters
Scaffolded Projects for the Social Good: A Strategy for Deploying Studio Model in CS Education
Posters
Scaling Collaborative Learning: Using the Community Digital Library to Enrich Course Content
Posters
See Logic In Life: An Individualized Exercise Structure for Making and Sharing Computing Concept Connections
Posters
Should we teach computing ethics to master's students?
Posters
Sokoban: an Assignment for an Object-Oriented and GUI Programming Course
Posters
Solar Weather, Simulation, and AI in Middle School: Developing a Case Study
Posters
Special education teachers evaluating the accessibility of CS educational robotics
Posters
SQLearn: Automated SQL Statement Assessment using Structure-based Analysis
Posters
Striking a Chord through a Mixed-Methods Study of Music-Based Learning to Leverage Music and Creativity to Bridge the Gender Gap in Computer Science
Posters
Student Perceptions of Authentic Learning to Learn White-box Testing
Posters
Student Preconceptions of Artificial Intelligence: Results from Single Institution Survey
Posters
Student (Self) Assessment, Feedback, and Relatability in CS-2 Game Programming Assignments
Posters
Style Anomalies Can Suggest Cheating in CS1 Programs
Posters
Supporting Instructors Adoption of Peer Instruction
Posters
Supporting Mastery Learning Through an Adaptive Grade Portal
Posters
Supporting Mastery Learning with Flexible Extensions
Posters
Supporting Student Engagement in K-12 AI Education with a Card Game Construction Toolkit
Posters
Supporting Teacher Understanding of Computational Thinking Integration into Early Elementary Curricula
Posters
Support Patterns in Classrooms Implementing a Computer Science and Physical Computing Curriculum
Posters
Teaching Algorithm Design: A Literature Review
Posters
The Current Research Landscape of Computing Education in Elementary Settings: A Systematic Literature Review
Posters
"Their religion is yoga”: Understanding the role of Spirituality for Black Women in ComputingMSI
Posters
The Landscape of Disability-Related K-12 Computing Education Research
Posters
ThemeRec: Personalizing IDE Themes for Students
Posters
The Potential of Humanitarian Applications to Increase Interest and Motivation of Underrepresented Student GroupsMSI
Posters
The Relationships Between Modality, Peer Instruction Discussion, and Class Sentiment in Hybrid Courses
Posters
Thoughtfully designing an Industry Mentor program for undergraduates in CS and mathematics
Posters
Towards Attention-Based Automatic Misconception Identification in Introductory Programming Courses
Posters
Towards More Efficient Office Hours for Large Courses: Using Cosine Similarity to Efficiently Construct Student Help Groups
Posters
Towards Reuse of Resources and Replication of Results to Improve Instruction on Refactoring Conditionals for Novice Programmers
Posters
Understanding the Leadership Structure and Mentoring Model of an Extracurricular Robotics Team: Key Findings from a Case Study
Posters
Understanding the Role of Temperature in Diverse Question Generation by GPT-4
Posters
Unintentional Barriers for AP Computer Science Principles: A Course Designed for Every Student
Posters
Use of Large Language Models for Extracting Knowledge Components in CS1 Programming Exercises
Posters
Using Computational Thinking to Learn Creative Writing and Performance Arts: summer experiences of story creation projects
Posters
Using Concept Maps for Notional Machine Selection in CS1
Posters
Using Generative AI to Support PK-12 Teaching and Learning: Developing Sample Lessons and More
Posters
Using high school student perspectives to develop an IoT-based CS curriculum
Posters
Using Notional Machines to Automatically Assess Students' Comprehension of Their Own Code
Posters
Using Survival Analysis to Model Students' Patience in Online Office Hour Queues
Posters
Validation of a Bebras-Based Test to Assess Computational Thinking Abilities in First-Year College Students
Posters
Web-based Course Assessment System of Student Learning Outcomes: A Pilot Study
Posters
Why Learn This? Visualizing Pathways between CS Course Topics and Careers
Posters

Deadlines and Submission

Poster submissions consist of a 2-page extended abstract about the work including a 250-word short abstract, additional content about the work, and references. You will not submit the actual PDF of the poster itself for review.

Poster submissions to the SIGCSE TS 2024 must be made through EasyChair no later than Friday, 13 October 2023. The track chairs reserve the right to desk reject submissions that are incomplete after the deadline has passed.

Important Dates

Due Date Friday, 13 October 2023
Due Time 23:59 AoE (Anywhere on Earth, UTC-12h)
Submission Limits 2 pages
Notification to Authors    Monday, 13 November 2023 tentative
Submission Link https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=sigcsets2024
Session Duration 2 hours

NEW for 2024: Poster submissions can be up 2-pages long and must include: a 250-word short abstract, additional content about the work, and references.

Authors may find it useful to read the Instruction for Reviewers and the Review Form to understand how their submissions will be reviewed. Also note that when submitting, you will need to provide between 3-7 related topics from the Topics list under Info.

Abstracts

All poster submissions must have a plain-text abstract of up to 250 words. Abstracts should not contain subheadings or citations. The abstract should be submitted in EasyChair along with the submission metadata, and it should be included in the PDF version of the submission at the appropriate location.

Submission Templates

All poster submissions must be in English and formatted using the 2-column ACM SIG Conference Proceedings format and US letter size pages (8.5x11 inch or 215.9 x 279.4mm).

Here is an annotated PDF submission example that is formatted using this template with optional line numbers. It also has some notes/tips and shows the required sections.

Page Limits: Poster submissions are limited to a maximum of 2 pages of content (including all titles, author information, abstract, main text, tables and illustrations, acknowledgements, supplemental material, and references).

MS Word Authors: Please use the interim Word template provided by ACM.

LaTeX Authors:

Requirements for Double Anonymous Review Process: At the time of submission all entries should include blank space for all anonymous author information (or anonymized author name, institution, and email address), followed by an abstract, body content, and references. For anonymized submissions, all blank space necessary for all author information should be reserved under the Title, or fully anonymized text can take its place (i.e. one block per author, with four lines for name, institution, address, and email; not more than three columns of blocks). In addition, please leave enough blank space for what you intend to include for Acknowledgements but do not include the text, especially names and granting agencies and grant numbers.

Other requirements: Include space for authors’ e-mail addresses on separate lines. Even if multiple authors have the same affiliation, grouping authors’ names or e-mail addresses, or providing an ‘e-mail alias’ is not acceptable, e.g., {anon1,anon2,anon3}@university.edu or firstname.lastname@college.org. NOTE: Poster submissions may omit the following sections from the standard ACM template: keywords, CCS Concepts. Update in Jan 2024: Because Poster submissions are 2-pages long this year, they should include BOTH the ACM Copyright Block and the ACM Reference Format.

Desk rejects: Submissions that do not adhere to page limits or formatting requirements will be desk rejected without review.

Accessibility: SIGCSE TS 2024 authors are strongly encouraged to prepare submissions using these templates in such a manner that the content is widely accessible to potential reviewers, track chairs, and readers. Please see these resources for preparing an accessible submission.

Double Anonymized Review

Authors must submit ONLY an anonymized version of the submission. The goal of the anonymized version is to, as much as possible, provide the author(s) of the submission with an unbiased review. The anonymized version should have ALL mentions of the authors removed (including author’s names and affiliation plus identifying information within the body of the submission such as websites or related publications). However, authors are reminded to leave sufficient space in the submitted manuscripts to accommodate author information either at the beginning or end of the submission. LaTeX/Overleaf users are welcome to use the anonymous option, but are reminded that sufficient room must exist in the submission to include all author blocks when that option is removed. Authors may choose to use placeholder text in the author information block, but we encourage authors to use obviously anonymized placeholders like “Author 1”, “Affiliation 1”, etc.

Self-citations need not be removed if they are worded so that the reviewer doesn’t know if the writer is citing themselves. That is, instead of writing “We reported on our first experiment in 2017 in a previous paper [1]”, the writer might write “In 2017, an initial experiment was done in this area as reported in [1].

Submissions to the poster track are reviewed with the dual-anonymous review process. The reviewers are unaware of the author identities, and reviewers are anonymous to each other and to the authors.

The reviewing process includes a discussion phase after initial reviews have been posted. During this time, the reviewers can examine all reviews and privately discuss the strengths and weaknesses of the work in an anonymous manner through EasyChair. This discussion information can be used by the track chairs in addition to the content of the review in making final acceptance decisions.

The SIGCSE TS 2024 review process does not have a rebuttal period for authors to respond to comments, and all acceptance decisions are final.

ACM Policies

By submitting your article to an ACM Publication, you are hereby acknowledging that you and your co-authors are subject to all ACM Publications Policies, including ACM’s new Publications Policy on Research Involving Human Participants and Subjects (https://www.acm.org/publications/policies/research-involving-human-participants-and-subjects). Alleged violations of this policy or any ACM Publications Policy will be investigated by ACM and may result in a full retraction of your paper, in addition to other potential penalties, as per ACM Publications Policy.

ORCID ID

ACM has made a commitment to collect ORCiD IDs from all published authors (https://authors.acm.org/author-resources/orcid-faqs). All authors on each submission must have an ORCiD ID (https://orcid.org/register) in order to complete the submission process. Please make sure to get your ORCID ID in advance of submitting your work.

Additional details are in the instructions for authors.

Getting ready

  • Make sure that all authors have obtained an ORCiD identifier. These identifiers are required for paper submission.
  • Identify at least one author who is willing to review for the symposium. Have that author or those authors sign up to review at https://bit.ly/review-SIGCSE2024. (If they’ve done so already, there is no need to fill out the form a second time.)
  • Download an appropriate template. (see Instructions for Authors)
  • Review Additional Format Instructions in Instructions for Authors Tab- be sure you have included all required items.
  • Review the additional resources.
  • Review the instructions for reviewers and the Review Form to see what reviewers will be looking for in your paper.
  • Look at the list of topics in the Info menu on this site or on EasyChair and pick 3-7 appropriate topics for your submission.
  • Look at the EasyChair submission page to make sure you’ll be prepared to fill everything out. Note that you are permitted to update your submission until the deadline, so it is fine to put draft information there as you get ready.
  • IMPORTANT: no author names should be added to the PDF of your submission as the review process is double-anonymous.

The submission on EasyChair

Note: EasyChair does not let you save incomplete submission forms. Please fill out all of the fields in one sitting and save them. After that, you can continue to update the information in the fields and your submission until the deadline.

  • Use an appropriate template.
  • Ensure that your submission is accessible. See accessibility tips for authors for further details.
  • Ensure that your submission does not exceed the page limit.
  • For the double anonymous review process, ensure that your submission contains no author names or affiliations, but that you have left space for them, as per the instructions for authors.
  • The authors list in the EasyChair submission form should match exactly what you plan the non-anonymized author list to be in your camera-ready final submission (if the submission is accepted). Author lists can NOT be modified (this includes add/remove/reorder)
  • Submit the final version by 11:59 p.m. AOE, Friday, 13 October 2023.

What Gets Published?

The full 2-page extended abstract for each accepted poster will be published in the SIGCSE TS 2024 proceedings.

Presentation Details

By SIGCSE policy, at least one author of an accepted poster is required to register, attend, and present the work. SIGCSE TS 2024 posters will be presented only in-person.

Please print your poster in advance and bring it with you to the conference. The poster board size is 4 foot tall by 8 foot wide (48in x 96in), so a standard 36" by 48” poster would work well. Please arrive 15-20 minutes before your session to get set up. Each poster station will have push pins available. Please take down and remove your poster at the end of the session. At least one of the Poster Track Co-Chairs will be present at each session.

Suggestions for poster design are given in Creating Effective Academic Posters (UC Davis) and Research Posters 101 (ACM Crossroads article). While both of these references provide suggestions for student researchers, the ideas are also applicable to posters for this conference.

For samples of accepted posters, see prior SIGCSE TS proceedings. For example, posters for SIGCSE TS 2023 may be found at https://dl.acm.org/doi/proceedings/10.1145/3545947#heading9 and a sample poster from that list can be found at https://dl.acm.org/doi/pdf/10.1145/3545947.3576292. Note: In prior years, posters were limited to one page. Starting in 2024, posters may now be two pages.

Sample Poster

Here’s a sample poster submission correctly formatted using the ACM template.

Language Editing Assistance

ACM has partnered with International Science Editing (ISE) to provide language editing services to ACM authors. ISE offers a comprehensive range of services for authors including standard and premium English language editing, as well as illustration and translation services. Editing services are at author expense and do not guarantee publication of a manuscript.

Reviewing Phase Start Date End Date
Reviewing Saturday, 14 October 2023   Sunday, 29 October 2023
Discussion & Recommendations   Monday, 30 October 2023   Friday, 3 November 2023

Table of Contents

Overview

Posters provide an opportunity for an informal presentation featuring “give and take” with conference attendees. Presenting a poster is also a good way in which to discuss and receive feedback on work in progress that has not been fully developed into a paper. Posters should not be previously published (neither as a paper nor as a poster).

Poster submissions will be reviewed using the dual-anonymous review process (see below).

Submission and Review System

The review process for SIGCSE TS 2024 will be done using the EasyChair submission system (https://easychair.org/my/conference?conf=sigcsets2024). Reviewers will be invited to join/login into EasyChair, update their profile, and select 3-5 topics that they are most qualified to review. To do so, reviewers select SIGCSE TS 2024 > Conference > My topics from the menu and select at most 5 topics. More topics make it harder for the EasyChair system to make a good set of matches. Reviewers also identify their Conflicts of Interest by selecting SIGCSE TS 2024 > Conference > My Conflicts.

Dual-Anonymous Review Process

Authors must submit ONLY an anonymized version of the submission. The goal of the anonymized version is to, as much as possible, provide the author(s) of the submission with an unbiased review. The anonymized version should have ALL mentions of the authors removed (including author’s names and affiliation plus identifying information within the body of the submission such as websites or related publications). However, authors are reminded to leave sufficient space in the submitted manuscripts to accommodate author information either at the beginning or end of the submission. LaTeX/Overleaf users are welcome to use the anonymous option, but are reminded that sufficient room must exist in the submission to include all author blocks when that option is removed. Authors may choose to use placeholder text in the author information block, but we encourage authors to use obviously anonymized placeholders like “Author 1”, “Affiliation 1”, etc.

Self-citations need not be removed if they are worded so that the reviewer doesn’t know if the writer is citing themselves. That is, instead of writing “We reported on our first experiment in 2017 in a previous paper [1]”, the writer might write “In 2017, an initial experiment was done in this area as reported in [1].

Submissions to the Posters track are reviewed with the dual-anonymous review process. The reviewers are unaware of the author identities, and reviewers are anonymous to each other and to the authors.

The reviewing process includes a discussion phase after initial reviews have been posted. During this time, the reviewers can examine all reviews and privately discuss the strengths and weaknesses of the work in an anonymous manner through EasyChair. An Associate Program Chair (APC) will help move the discussion forward. This discussion information can be used by the Track Chairs in addition to the content of the review in making final decisions.

The SIGCSE TS 2024 review process does not have a rebuttal period for authors to respond to comments, and all acceptance decisions are final.

Getting Started Reviewing

Before starting your review, you may be asked by the Track Chairs to declare conflicts with any submitting authors. Please do so in a timely manner so we can avoid conflicts during assignment.

As a Reviewer, we ask that you carefully read each submission assigned to you and write a constructive review that concisely summarizes what you believe the submission to be about. When reviewing a submission, consider:

  • the strengths and weaknesses,
  • the contribution to an outstanding SIGCSE TS 2024 program and experience for attendees, and
  • how it brings new ideas or extends current ideas through replication to the field and to practitioners and researchers of computing education.

Poster Review Guidelines

Keep in mind that posters are meant to be a place to present and receive feedback on work that is in progress. Please provide constructive feedback and clearly justify your choice of rating to help the authors. A review that gives a low score with no written comments is not helpful to the authors since it simply tells the authors that they have been unsuccessful, with no indication of how or why.

Reviewers will be asked to summarize the work; provide their familiarity with the submission topic; evaluate the contribution, background and relation work, approach and uniqueness, and results and conclusions; provide written comments including strengths and weaknesses of the submissions; and provide an overall evaluation.

We strongly recommend that you prepare your review in a separate document; EasyChair has been known to time out.

While your review text should clearly support your scores and recommendation, please do not include your preference for acceptance or rejection of a submission in the feedback to the authors. Instead, use the provided radio buttons to make a recommendation (the authors will not see this) based on your summary review and provide any details that refer to your recommendation directly in the confidential comments to the APC or Track Chairs. Remember that as a reviewer, you will only see a small portion of the submissions, so one that you recommend for acceptance may be rejected when considering the other reviewer recommendations and the full set of submissions.

Poster Review Process Steps

Step 1: Authors submit Posters

As indicated in the Instructions for Authors, submissions are supposed to be sufficiently anonymous so that the reviewer cannot determine the identity or affiliation of the authors. The main purpose of the anonymous reviewing process is to reduce the influence of potential (positive or negative) biases on reviewers’ assessments. You should be able to review the work without knowing the authors or their affiliations. Do not try to find out the identity of authors. When in doubt, please contact the Track Chairs.

Step 2: Reviewers and APCs Submit Topics and Conflicts

Reviewers and APCs select topics they feel most qualified to review. This helps the system prioritize posters for review assignment. Reviewers and APCs enter conflicts. Note that these steps MUST be completed for the Poster Track even if they were already completed for another track. The topics and conflicts do not propagate across tracks.

Step 3: Track Chairs Decide on Desk Rejects

The Track Chairs will quickly review each poster submission to determine whether it violates anonymization requirements, formatting requirements, or length restrictions. Authors of desk-rejected posters will be notified immediately. The Track Chairs may not catch every issue. If you see something during the review process that you believe should be desk rejected, contact the Track Chairs at posters@sigcse2024.sigcse.org before you write a review. The Track Chairs, in consultation with the Program Chairs, will make the final judgment about whether something is a violation, and give you guidance on whether and if so how to write a review. Note that Track Chairs with conflicts of interest are excluded from deciding on desk-rejected posters, leaving the decision to the other Track Chair.

Step 4: Track Chairs Assign Reviewers and APCs

The Track Chairs will collaboratively assign at least three Reviewers and one APC for each poster submission. The Track Chairs will be advised by the submission system assignment algorithm. Reviewing assignments can only be made by a Track Chair without a conflict of interest.

Step 5a: Reviewers Review Posters

Assigned Reviewers submit their anonymous reviews by the review deadline, reviewing each of their assigned submissions against the Poster Reviewing Guidelines. We strongly recommend that you prepare your rationale in a separate document; EasyChair has been known to time out. Note that Reviewers must NOT include accept or reject decisions in their review text. (They will indicate accept/reject recommendations separately.)

Due to the internal and external (publication) deadlines, we generally cannot give reviewers or APCs extensions. Note that reviewers, APCs, and Track Chairs with conflicts cannot see any of the reviews of the posters for which they have conflicts of interest during this process.

Step 5b: APCs and Track Chairs Monitor Review Progress

APCs and Track Chairs periodically check in to ensure that progress is being made. If needed, Track Chairs send email reminders to the reviewers with the expectations and timelines. If needed, the Program Chairs and Track Chairs recruit emergency reviewers if any of the submissions do not have a sufficient number of reviews, if there is lots of variability in the reviews, or if an expert review is needed.

Step 6: Discussion between Reviewers and APCs

The discussion period provides the opportunity for the Reviewers and the APCs to discuss the reviews and reach an agreement on the quality of the submission relative to the expectations for the track to which it was submitted. The APCs are expected to take a leadership role and moderate the discussion. Reviewers are expected to engage in the discussion when prompted by other Reviewers and/or by the APCs by using the Comments feature of EasyChair.

During the discussion period, Reviewers are able to revise their reviews but are NOT required to do so. It is important that at no point Reviewers feel forced to change their reviews, scores, or viewpoints in this process. The APC can disagree with the reviewers and communicate this to the Track Chairs if needed. Everyone is asked to do the following:

  • Read all the reviews of all posters assigned (and re-read your own reviews).
  • Engage in a discussion about sources of disagreement.
  • Use the Poster Reviewing Guidelines to guide your discussions.
  • Be polite, friendly, and constructive at all times.
  • Be responsive and react as soon as new information comes in.
  • Remain open to other reviewers shifting your judgments.
  • Explicitly state any clarifying questions that could change your evaluation of the poster

Step 7: Track Chairs & Program Chairs Make Decisions & Notify Authors

The Track Chairs go through all the submissions and read all the reviews to ensure clarity and as much consistency with the review process and its criteria as possible. APCs are consulted if needed. Poster submissions do not receive meta-reviews in general, but in a small number of cases Track Chairs may write brief meta-reviews to share their interpretation of reviews. The Track Chairs make recommendations to the Program Chairs based on the reviews and their own expertise as well as a desire to provide an appropriately varied program. The Program Chairs then make final decisions and notify all authors of the decisions about their posters via the submission system.

Step 8: Evaluation

The Evaluation Chairs send out surveys to authors, reviewers, and APCs. Please take the time to respond to these surveys, as they inform processes and policies for future SIGCSE Technical Symposia. The Track Chairs also request feedback from the APCs on the quality of reviews as a metric to be used for future invitations to review for the SIGCSE Technical Symposium.

Discussion

The discussion and recommendation period provides the opportunity for the Track Chairs to discuss reviews and feedback so they can provide the best recommendation for acceptance or rejection to the Program Chairs and that the submission is given full consideration in the review process. We ask that Reviewers engage in discussion when prompted by other reviewers, the APC, or the Track Chairs by using the Comments feature of EasyChair. During this period you will be able to revise your review based on the discussion, but you are not required to do so.

The Track Chairs will make a final recommendation to the Program Chairs from your feedback.

Recalcitrant Reviewers

Reviewers who don’t submit reviews, have reviews with limited constructive feedback, do not engage effectively in the discussion phase, or submit inappropriate reviews will be removed from the reviewer list (as per SIGCSE policy). Recalcitrant reviewers will be informed of their removal from the reviewer list. Reviewers with repeated offenses (two within a three-year period) will be removed from SIGCSE reviewing for three years.

The following text represents the review form as of 1 July 2023. There may be minor updates, which we expect to have in place at least a month before submissions are due.

Summary: Please provide a brief summary of the submission, its audience, and its main point(s).

Familiarity: Rate your personal familiarity with the topic area of this submission in relation to your research or practical experience.

The contribution is clearly described: Select your rating.

Background and Related Work: Please rate the background and related work of this poster submission.

Approach and Uniqueness: Please rate the approach and uniqueness of this poster submission.

Results and Contribution: Please rate the results and contribution of this poster submission.

Overall evaluation: Please provide a detailed justification that includes constructive feedback that summarizes the strengths & weaknesses of the submission and clarifies your scores. Both the score and the review text are required, but remember that the authors will not see the overall recommendation score (only your review text). You should NOT directly include your preference for acceptance or rejection in your review.

Forthcoming.

For the time being, please review the Instructions for Reviewers, which capture most of the Associate Program Chair’s responsibilities.

Questions? Use the SIGCSE TS Posters contact form.