Tutorial,Workshop

Tutorial

ICVISP 2017 encourages and invites the community to contribute with proposals of Special Sessions, and half- or full-day Workshops and Tutorials to integrate the technical program of the conference.

Tutorials are professional development sessions. They should cover at least an entire 90-minutes session, and can be run by one or multiple tutors. The purpose of tutorials is to educate ICVISP 2017 conference participants about specific topics or to provide the background necessary to understand advances in relevant areas.

A tutorial should be of interest to an audience of ICVISP participants , and offer a high-level learning experience that has a significant positive impact on the professional development of the participants. Tutorials at ICVISP 2017 Conferences provide attendees with the opportunity to gain knowledge and insights into any of the areas related to the topics of the conference. ICVISP 2017 invites half-day or full-day tutorial proposals, which should provide clear and focused teaching material covering hot and emerging topics within the scope of theoretical and applied subjects and issues of Vision, Image and Signal Processing and related areas. Tutorial instructors will be listed in the Featured Speakers of ICVISP 2017.

Tutorial proposals will be evaluated by the Committee team, Roundtable sessions, and Tutorials. The track chairs will assign appropriate reviewers. The reviewers will NOT be blind to the names of the organizers of the tutorial.

Prospective tutorial organizers should include the following information in their proposals:

1. Tutorial title

2. Aim and Scope (up to 300 words), describing goals and outcomes of the tutorial

3. Outline of topics and respective expected duration (in minutes)

4. Intended length (half- or full-day)

5. Intended audience and assumed background knowledge

6. If any, personal computer and software requirements for attendees

7. Dissemination Activities(e.g. #hashtag of the event, mailing lists, etc.)

8. Contact details, bio of organizers

Workshops

Workshops aim to foster active discussion on issues related to specific fields, emphasizing on the interaction between presenter and audience. Typical structure of a workshop will include a number of paper presentations and/or invited talks (without paper submission). If time allows, a final panel/roundtable is sometimes useful to wrap up the discussion from a more systematic perspective.

workshop organizers should include the following information in their proposals:

1. Title of the workshop

2. Expected length of the workshop (half-day or full-day)

3. Aim and Scope (up to 300 words), describing technical issues the workshop will address

4. List of specific topics of interest 

5. Planned invited speakers (if any)

6. Expected number of papers submitted for consideration

7. Dissemination plan(e.g. #hashtag of the event, mailing lists, etc.)

8. Proposed Format/workshop activities

   *Half day/full day format

   *Workshop, Tutorial, Symposium,Special Session

   *If the workshop is intended to be ‘by application’ (e.g., a paper submission), an ‘open’ workshop (i.e., any interested delegate may register to attend), or mixed participation.

  * Workshop activities – briefly describe the activities participants should expect, e.g., symposia elements, birds of a feather, group-based demos, etc.

   *Proposed schedule

9.Required equipment for the workshop / tutorial

10. Bio, Contact details of organizers

Characteristics of Effective Proposals

1.A solid foundation for proposal content (a framework of the program should be evident based on data indicating success of a program or strategy discussed). Proposals should reflect the diversity of students and advising programs when possible.

2.Adherence to proposal submission guidelines.

•It is important to include all information requested in the program proposal guidelines and adhere to length restrictions where indicated.

3.Reflective of good writing practices.

•Well-written proposals are rated more favorably than those lacking clarity, specificity and conciseness. A logical program organization should be evident. Proofreading your proposal before submitting is essential.

Evaluation Criteria

1.Clearly stated purpose objectives and learning outcomes

2.Timeliness of the subject matter

3.Topic's contribution to the advancement of the field of advising

4.Creativity in an approach to a situation or in ways to manage it

Important dates:

Proposal submission due: July 30, 2017
Acceptance notification: August 15, 2017


Format: 

Tutorial_proposal.docx

Workshop_proposal.docx

Quick Links

Best Paper Awards 

Several best paper Awards SELECTED from different sessions  will be given at the dinner banquet of ICVISP 2017. 


Media Partner

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Best Reviewers

We would like to thank all committee members, and they nominated the best reviewers as follow:

Dr. Zahid Akthar

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University of Quebec, Montreal, Canada

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Dr. Mohamed Arezki Mellal

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M'Hamed Bougara University, Algeria

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Dr Kassim S. Mwitondi

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Sheffield Hallam University, UK

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Paper Submission

Prospective authors are welcome to submit your research paper to ICVISP 2017 through the electronic submission system. If you are a new user, you need to sigh up firstly, (Only PDF file is acceptable in this system), for presenter,please submit the abstract via this system as well.

Please Download the Full paper template here: FULL PAPER template.doc

Latex:

8.5x11 paper size kit.zip

*For full paper submission, page limit is 8. up to 3 extra pages are allowed for each paper but will assess $100/ per page.  

Abstract Submission( Presenters): the submitted abstract should contain a sufficient summary of the paper and outline of goals, results and conclusion, including conveying sufficient understanding when read in isolation from the paper. Abstract-Template.doc

Paper Acceptance Criteria

*Papers that do not contain an original research contribution will be rejected. Papers that are so badly written as not to be understandable will be rejected, as well as papers where authors engage in extensive self-plagiarism.