Craft Special Edition - sponsored by Prezi

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Our next event is a special edition thanks to Craft Conference (https://craft-conf.com/2016). Snacks are sponsored by Prezi, Craft invites you to some afterparty free drinks.

We are so lucky that Joseph Pelrine agreed to give us a talk on a very interesting area of his research: interviewing and the psychology behind it.

Program:
17.30 - venue opens, snacks
18.00 - presentation starts
19.30 - snacks and networking
20.30 - afterparty at Grund - 2 free drinks for all meetup attendees

Talk:
Joseph Pelrine - The 5-channel interviewing model
One of the challenges in UX interviewing is obtaining from the interviewee cognitive and emotional information processed at the subconscious level, information that the interviewee themselves is often not aware of. These weak signals are of great importance, though, as they provide the stimulus for a positive or negative bias towards the situation or product being analysed, as well as towards the interviewer.
The 5-channel model (Pearse and Lansley 2010), based on the work of Paul Ekman and others, was originally developed for use in a forensic interviewing context. It provides an integrated model for observation and analysis of both verbal and non-verbal signals, and could potentially be useful in UX interviewing situations.
This talk will provide an overview of the 5-channel model and the related PEER model for interview structuring (Pearse and Gudjonsson 2016), with the goal of stimulating discussion as to the applicability of the models to the UX context.

As Kent Beck’s assistant, Joseph Pelrine was one of the first in the world who worked with eXtreme Programming. As Europe’s first certified ScrumMaster and Trainer, he was largely responsible for introducing Scrum to the german-speaking part of Europe. For almost 20 years, Joseph Pelrine has been helping some of the world’s most important companies improve their software development process and successfully transition to Agile. A noted international speaker, he conducts research in the field of social complexity theory and its application to Agile processes, and is currently pursuing a PhD in psychology.