:::: MENU ::::
Posts tagged with: graphics

Ogham Stones in Mindcraft

blog header with text mindcraft

In order to explore the potential of different generations, that could potentially participate in a community-based archaeology project, such as Ogham in 3D, or a different learning terrain, such as an exhibition in a library, I have been looking into Mindcraft.

Continue Reading

Share This:


Critique: New York Public Library

graphic with text of new york public library digital collection

The New York Public Library has just released a Mecca for graphic designers, artists, researchers, designers, digital artists, fabric printers, scrapbookers, students, visual browsers and many, many, more.. The no holds barred online publication of over 180,000 digitized public domain images, that include manuscripts, maps, photographs, sheet music, lithographs, postcards, etc.

Continue Reading

Share This:


Video Essay

The second part of the Editing Skills module (read about part 1 here)

MADC Visual Essay from stitchlily on Vimeo.

In my video essay, I am exploring my role as I unconsciously edit in my arts practice, and edit my community practise. I am very interested in the process, the difference between arts practice, and other work. The experience of editing a Wikipedia page, has made me not just appreciate but be excited by the concept of open participatory projects.

Continue Reading

Share This:


PechaKucha

logo for pechakucha

For one of my modules, Conceptual Introduction to Digital Arts and Humanities, my Christmas assignment consists of a presentation using either the PechaKucha or Ignite format. Fast and fun presentation formats, apparently. I decided to go with PechaKucha because it began in Tokyo, and I am very influenced by all things Japanese. ( ペチャクチャ, means chit-chat).

Continue Reading

Share This:


Infographics as a study tool

A new skill I’d like to learn for presenting information and ideas is infographics. Infographics are “a visual representation of information or data, e.g. as a chart or diagram” (Wiki). Studies show that recognition doubles for a picture compared with text. From the 1930’s, visual information began with the Isotype which was developed at the Gesellschafts- und Wirtschaftsmuseum in Wien, Vienna. An isotype is a pictorial form, to help understand key elements. Isotypes are all around us, we have gotten so used to them, we don’t even think about them, their simplicity yet ability to convey important information, from road signs to toilet door signs.

Continue Reading

Share This:


css.php