© 2019 by the Mixed Reality and Accessibility workshop. 

Organizers

Yuhang Zhao (Cornell Tech) is a 5th-year PhD student in the Information Science department at Cornell Tech, Cornell University. Her research interests include human–computer interaction, accessibility, and augmented and virtual reality. She designs and builds AR/VR systems to enhance human abilities. Her Ph.D. thesis focuses on understanding the visual perception of people with low vision, and designing AR applications to enhance their visual abilities in various daily activities. 
Shiri Azenkot (Cornell Tech) is an assistant professor at the Jacobs Technion-Cornell Institute, Cornell Tech, Cornell University. She researches intelligent interactive systems that enhance the perception and ability of people with disabilities. She focuses on people with visual impairments, which includes people who are blind and people with low vision, a large and understudied population.  
Steven Feiner (Columbia University) is a professor in the Computer Science department at Columbia University, where he directs the Computer Graphics and User Interfaces Lab. His research interests include human–computer interaction, augmented reality and virtual reality, 3D and 2D user interfaces, knowledge-based design of graphics and multimedia, mobile and wearable computing, health applications, computer games, and information visualization.
Leah Findlater (University of Washington) is an assistant professor in Human Centered Design and Engineering at the University of Washington. She directs the Inclusive Design Lab, whose mission is to lower barriers to technology use and information access for users with a range of physical, sensory, and cognitive abilities. Her primary research interests are in accessible technologies and human-centered machine learning.
Meredith Ringel Morris (Microsoft Research) is a principal researcher at Microsoft Research, Redmond. She conducts research in the area of human–computer interaction (HCI), computer-supported cooperative work (CSCW), social computing, and accessibility. Her current research focus is on accessibility, particularly on the intersection of accessibility and social technologies, and how the intersection of HCI and AI innovations can be used to enhance the abilities of all technology users.
Holger Regenbrecht (University of Otago) is a professor and the head of the Information Science department at the University of Otago where he also co-leads the Human-Computer Interaction Lab. His research interests include spatial human-computer interaction, applied computer science and information technology, (collaborative) augmented reality, telepresence, psychological aspects of mixed reality, and computer-aided therapy and rehabilitation.
Martez Mott (Microsoft Research) is a postdoctoral researcher in the Ability group at Microsoft Research where he conducts research in the areas of human-computer interaction (HCI) and accessibility. His research focuses on creating intelligent interaction techniques that improve the accessibility of computing devices, services, and applications for people with motor and mobility impairments. 
Yuanchun Shi (Tsinghua University) is a professor of the Department of Computer Science, the director of HCI & Media Integration Institute, Tsinghua University and the director of Pervasive Computing Division of Tsinghua National Lab of Information Science and Technology. Her research interests include pervasive computing, human computer interaction, distributed multimedia processing and e-learning. 
Chun Yu (Tsinghua University) is an Associate Professor in Tsinghua University. He researches computational models and algorithms that can facilitate the development of high-efficiency multi-modal user interface, such as mobile phones, large displays, VR/AR headsets and so on.