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Visual Representations and Interpretations

  • Ray Paton
  • Irene Neilson

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-X
  2. Introduction

  3. Visualisation for Effective Communication

  4. The Visual Dimension of Science

  5. Articulating the Design Process

  6. Psychological and Philosophical Perspectives

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 245-245
    2. Andrew E. Welchman, Julie M. Harris
      Pages 247-252
    3. Timothy Marsh, Peter Wright
      Pages 253-262
    4. Thomas Schubert, Frank Friedmann, Holger Regenbrecht
      Pages 269-278
    5. Claire Dormann
      Pages 279-288
    6. Barbara C. Buckley, Carolyn J. Boulter
      Pages 289-294
    7. S. R. Edwards
      Pages 295-305
    8. Hugh Clapin
      Pages 313-321
    9. Michael A. R. Biggs
      Pages 322-328
  7. Visual Representations and Computational Processes

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 329-329
    2. M. A. Beaumont, D. Jackson, M. Usher
      Pages 331-340
    3. Peter Young, Malcolm Munro
      Pages 341-350
    4. Duncan S. Neary, Martin R. Woodward
      Pages 351-356
    5. Chih Nam Yap, Mike Holcombe
      Pages 357-366
    6. A. G. P. Brown, F. P. Coenen, M. W. Knight
      Pages 367-374
    7. Luis Pineda, Gabriela Garza
      Pages 375-386
    8. David Reid, Chris Gittings
      Pages 397-401

About these proceedings

Introduction

The value of multi-disciplinary research and the exchange of ideas and methods across traditional discipline boundaries are well recognised. Indeed, it could be justifiably argued that many of the advances in science and engineering take place because the ideas, methods and the tools of thought from one discipline become re­ applied in others. Sadly, it is also the case that many subject areas develop specialised vocabularies and concepts and can consequently approach more general problems in fairly narrow, subject-specific ways. Consequently barriers develop between disciplines that prevent the free flow of ideas and the collaborations that on Visual Representations could often bring success. VRI'98, a workshop focused & Interpretations, was intended to break down such barriers. The workshop was held in the Foresight Conference Centre, which occupies part of the former Liverpool Royal Infirmary, a Grade 2 listed building, which has been recently restored. The building combines a majestic architecture with the latest in new conference facilities and technologies and thus provided a very suitable setting for a workshop aimed at bringing the Arts and the Sciences together. of the workshop was to promote inter-disciplinary awareness across The main aim a range of disciplines where visual representations and interpretations are exploited. Contributions to the workshop were therefore invited from researchers who are actively investigating visual representations and interpretations: - artists, architects, biologists, chemists, clinicians, cognitive scientists, computer scientists, educationalists, engineers, graphic designers, linguists, mathematicians, philosophers, physicists, psychologists and social scientists.

Keywords

3D Augmented Reality collaboration graphics navigation user interface visualization

Editors and affiliations

  • Ray Paton
    • 1
  • Irene Neilson
    • 2
  1. 1.Department of Computer ScienceLiverpoolUK
  2. 2.Computer ScienceLiverpoolUK

Bibliographic information