Aqueasha Martin-Hammond, Ph.D.
Associate Professor, Human-Computer Interaction
- Ph.D. Computer Science, Clemson University (2014)
- M.S. Computer Science, University of Alabama, Birmingham (2007)
- B.S. Computer Science, Tougaloo College, Mississippi (2005)
Aqueasha Martin-Hammond explores the use of computers as tools that can change and motivate human behavior, and how technology can assist older adults and support aging in place. An assistant professor at the school, her research focuses on human-computer interaction, examining health and accessibility challenges, and ways to design and develop technology that can help.
Martin-Hammond wants to investigate more broadly the challenges and barriers that limit older adults’ engagement with computing devices. Her interests include personalizing interfaces to support older adults’ engagement with technology and to motivate active participation in their health, as well as ubiquitous and pervasive computing, and navigating computing devices independently.
Before joining Indiana University, she completed postdoctoral training at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, where she focused on identifying expectations for adaptive user interfaces that support older adults and individuals with hand-motor impairments.
Currently, she investigates the design and development of interactive personalized technologies that support aging well.
- Human-Computer Interaction
- Intelligent user interfaces
- Persuasive health technology
- Health informatics
NEWM N510 Web Database Development
INFO H543 Interaction Design Methods
- July 5, 2023
Luddy Indianapolis professors, students join leading HCI practitioners at CHI 2023
- May 3, 2023
AI applications everywhere, all the time: Luddy IUPUI researchers leading the way
- November 5, 2021
Faculty receive grant to explore how tech may help older adults with health care
- January 4, 2021
Award furthers professor’s work with health tracking tools to benefit Black Americans
- May 31, 2017
Faculty and students present work at 2017 CHI Conference
- January 27, 2017
School welcomes 12 new faculty members