Situated Content

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Radio broadcasts of events aim to satisfy a broad audience and are produced

for listeners not located at the event. Thus this source of information continuously

broadcasts information regardless of the situation of the spectators. The

effect is that spectators have to adjust their attention to what is broadcasted,

and at the same time what is taking place in the field. The conventional sources

of information cannot adjust to in which situation the spectator is currently in,

both in terms of information content and when it is a suitable time for information

transfer. The different use situations call for system functionality that can be

controlled by the user. This comprises the control on when information should

be pushed as opposed to actively pulled. In addition, the results suggest that the

users differ in their opinion about information relevancy. Thus the system has

to allow the users to have influence on the content and be able to interact with

it.

• Spectators’ attention varies, it changes over time depending on the

situation at hand. It mainly alternates between social interactions with

fellow spectators and observing what is happening in the event.

• The need for specific event information varies on an individual level based

on interest and when and where you are situated.