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25 JULY 2012

Mobile Innovation Network Aotearoa: Call For Papers

"Call For Papers: 2nd International Mobile Creativity and Mobile Innovation Symposium, #MINA2012, Mobile Innovation Network Aotearoa, 23rd –25th November 2012, Massey University, Wellington, NZ ...

MINA [www.mina.pro] is an international network that promotes cultural and research activities to expand the emerging possibilities of mobile media. MINA aims to explore the opportunities for interaction between people, content and the creative industry within the context of Aotearoa/New Zealand and internationally.

The symposium will provide a platform for filmmakers, artists, designers, researchers, 'pro–d–users' and industry professionals to debate the prospect of wireless, mobile and ubiquitous technologies in art and design environments and the creative industries. MINA invites paper proposals relating (but not limited) to; mobile lens media, iPhoneography, mobile video production, mobile–mentaries (mobile documentaries), mobile network and transmedia, mobile communities, mobile media and social change, mobile visual arts, mobile locative media, citizen journalism, mobile visual literacy, mobile media in education and mobile technologies and civic media. ...

Paper proposals should be submitted by the 15th August 2012"

(Mobile Innovation Network Aotearoa)

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TAGS

2012Aotearoa New Zealandcall for paperscitizen journalism • civic media • co-creationco-creator-shipcollaborationcommunication devicecontemporary art practicescontemporary designcontent creationcreative industriescrowdsourcing • cultural research • design industrydesign professionalsdesign researcherfilmmaking • independent creatives • industry professionals • innovative business models • International Mobile Creativity and Mobile Innovation Symposiuminternational networkiPhone cinematographyiPhoneographylocative mediam-learningMassey University • media content • media distributionmediascapeMINAMINA2012mobile apps • mobile communities • mobile documentary • Mobile Innovation Network Aotearoa • mobile lens media • mobile mediamobile media in educationmobile media practicesmobile networkmobile phone • mobile phone users • mobile technologiesmobile video production • mobile visual arts • mobile visual literacy • mobile-mentary • modes of communicationmodes of production • new forms of connectivity • new forms of sociability • new media aesthetics • new media formats • paper proposals • participatory culturepro-d-userspro-sumerprodusersocial changesymposiumtransdisciplinaritytransmediaubiquitous technologiesvisual communication designwireless technologies

CONTRIBUTOR

Lynne Ciochetto
27 JANUARY 2012

Urban Informatics Research Lab: transdisciplinary research cluster

"The increasing ubiquity of digital technology, internet services and location–aware applications in our everyday lives allows for a seamless transitioning between the visible and the invisible infrastructure of cities: road systems, building complexes, information and communication technology and people networks create a buzzing environment that is alive and exciting.

Driven by curiosity, initiative and interdisciplinary exchange, the Urban Informatics Research Lab at Queensland University of Technology (QUT) is a transdisciplinary cluster of people working on research and development at the intersection of people, place and technology with a focus on cities, locative media and mobile technology."

(Marcus Foth)

Fig.1 QUT Urban Informatics researchers Markus Rittenbruch and Mark Bilandzik talk about the role of data in their work with street computing and the Creative Industries Urban Informatics research lab.

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TAGS

applied researchAustralia • building complexes • built environmentcities • city infrastructure • crowdsourcingdigital technologyeverydayinformaticsinformation and communication technologyinterdisciplinary • internet services • invisible infrastructure • locationlocation-aware applicationslocation-basedlocation-specificlocative mediamobile technologynetworksopen datapeople and technology • places and technology • QUTresearch and developmentresearch centre • road systems • situated data • street computing • transdisciplinary • transdisciplinary cluster • ubiquitous computingurbanurban dataurban environmenturban informatics • Urban Informatics Research La

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
06 MAY 2011

GPS-created art: walking as exhibitionism

"There was a flurry of activity in GPS–created art a few years ago. GPS Traces on OpenStreetMap, or GPS drawing, or Waag's Amsterdam RealTime project, collated on this Me–fi post, where the antecedent of forms created from urbanism in Paul Auster's New York Trilogy is noted. This was walking as exhibitionism, the inevitable dovetail of technology and showmanship, venturing forth because we could."

(things magazine, 07 January 2010)

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TAGS

Amsterdam RealTime • augmented realitycitiesconvergence • esoterica • exhibitionismgeographic locationGPS • GPS art • GPS drawing • GPS Traces • GPS-created art • information in contextinteractionlocationlocation-basedlocation-specificlocative media • Me-fi post • media art • New York Trilogy • OpenStreetMap • Paul Auster • proximity • showmanship • technology and showmanship • Things MagazineurbanismWaag Societywalking • walking as exhibitionism

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
15 FEBRUARY 2009

Net Data Space vs. Every Day Life

"The project 'Map' is a public space installation questioning the red map markers of the location based search engine Google Maps.
...
The virtual map pins in their specific shape seam to be derived from physical, needle like map markers. But the way they are used in the digital map these markers do underlie additional rules. On one hand the marker and information speech bubble next to it do cast shadows onto the map as if they were physical objects. When the map is switched to satellite mode it seams that they become part of the city. On the other hand these graphical icons of 20 pixel size stay always at the same size on the computer screen. It looks like they sit on a separate layer while ignoring the changing scale factor of the map. In relation to the displayed city map they shrink or grow while the user zooms in or out of the map. The size of the 'life size' rebuilt red marker in physical reality corresponds to the size of a marker in the web interface in maximal zoom factor of the map.

Transferred to physical space the map marker questions the relation of the digital information space to every day life public city space. In which way will location related data from the net become 'visible' in physical space? How is reality and truth balanced between the physical world and the net data space?"
(Aram Bartholl, 2006)

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TAGS

2006 • analogue screens • Aram Bartholl • constructiondatadigital cultureenvironment • every day life • Google Mapsgraphic representationinformation graphicsinstallationlocationlocative mediamedia culture • net data space • spacevisual depiction

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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