Important note: This Wiki page is edited by participants of the RDWG. It does not necessarily represent consensus and it may have incorrect information or information that is not supported by other Working Group participants, WAI, or W3C. It may also have some very useful information.

Paper Template

From Research and Development Working Group Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search

Submission for a Research and Development Work Group (RDWG) Symposium

Note to submitters: Do not add to or change the document style; styles will be removed prior to publication. Ensure that your contribution is accessible (markup headings, paragraphs, lists, tables, citations, acronyms, and other document structures, and provide text alternatives for illustrations, graphics, and other images and non-text content; please refer to Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG2) Quick Reference and How To Meet WCAG 2.0 for more information); inaccessible contributions can not be accepted. Do not remove the following paragraph:]

This is a submission for a RDWG Symposium. It has not yet been reviewed or accepted for publication. Please refer to the RDWG Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ). for more information about RDWG symposia and publications.

[Title of the Contribution]

  • Author 1. Affiliation, email
  • Author 2. Affiliation, email
  • ...
  • Author N. Affiliation, email

1. Problem Description

[This section should describe the research question that the authors are addressing.]

2. Background

[What is the current state-of-the-art, including previous and related work?]

3. Strategy

[How was the problem addressed or what strategies could be pursued to address the problem?]

4. Major Difficulties

[Major obstacles found during the process or that could be encountered in the way forward.]

5. Outcomes

[The main outcomes, lessons learned, and mistakes made, or the expected outcomes and potential pitfalls.]

6. Open Research Avenues

[What future perspectives does this work open?]


[This section is optional. Citations are made as in the "References" section below.]


[Please use the following format for any citations and references.]

  1. Books: C. Darwin (1859) The Origin of Species. John Murray.
  2. Journal: E. Tolman (1948) Cognitive maps in rats and men. Psychological Review 55(4):189– 208. DOI:10.1037/h0061626
  3. Proceedings:C. Bartneck (2008) What Is Good? - A Comparison Between The Quality Criteria Used In Design And Science. Proceedings of the Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (CHI2008), 2485-2492. DOI:10.1145/1358628.1358705