Academic Profile

Dr. Chei Sian Lee is an Associate Professor in the Division of Information Studies in the Wee Kim Wee School of Communication and Information at the Nanyang Technological University

She received her academic training in the fields of Computer Science and Management Information Systems. She obtained her Ph.D. in Management Information Systems from the University of Illinois at Chicago.

Her current research focuses on examining the influence of information communication technologies on human information behavior. Prior to her academic career, Dr Lee has worked in the IT industry for several years in both the public and private sectors in Singapore.
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Assoc Prof Lee Chei Sian
Associate Chair (Faculty), Wee Kim Wee School of Communication and Information
Associate Professor, Wee Kim Wee School of Communication and Information

Her research interests include computer-mediated communication, social computing, and mobile content sharing.
 
  • CoSIC: Developing a Pedagogical Co-Skilling Framework and Recommender System for School-Industry-Community (SIC) Partnerships
 
  • CS Lee, H Osop, DHL Goh, G Kelni. (2017). Making sense of comments on YouTube educational videos: a self-directed learning perspective. Online Information Review, 41(5), 611-625.

  • Pe-Than, Ei Pa Pa; Goh, Dion Hoe-Lian; Lee, Chei Sian. (2017). Does it matter how you play? The effects of collaboration and competition among players of human computation games.. Journal of the Association for Information Science and Technology, 68(8), 1823-1835.

  • DHL Goh, CS Lee, K Razikin. (2016). Interfaces for accessing location‐based information on mobile devices: An empirical evaluation. Journal of the Association for Information Science and Technology, 67(12), 2882-2896.

  • Chei Sian Lee and Watson-Manheim, M. B. (2014). Perceived Risks and ICT Use. Journal of Computer Information Systems, 54(2), 16-24.

  • Lee Chei Sian and Ma, L. (2012). News Sharing in Social Media: The Effect of Gratifications and Prior Experience. Computers in Human Behavior, 28(2), 331-339.