This blog post is a continuation of a previous post regarding Data Standardisation, which can be found here.
In my previous post on data standardisation, I explored the ins and outs of linked data and how searching the web can be improved via the implementation of Linked Data concepts and online search resources such as DBpedia. The applications of such constructs are indeed manifold, and the recognition of their usefulness is evidenced in their evolution. Continue reading The Future of the World-Wide-Web (AFF-604A)
The pervasiveness of the internet into everyday life is becoming more and more inherent as the looming information takeover grows evermore vast. This is evidenced by the mere task of retrieving data is made possible by having access to almost the entire wealth of human knowledge sitting in your pocket. Having an immense wealth of data means nothing however if there is no way through which a computer can identify, select, or relate any of it. Continue reading Data Standardisation (AFF-604A)
This blog post is the fourth in a series, The Power of the Image, click here for part 3.
Throughout this series, I have investigated some of the aesthetic, theoretical, and practical implications surrounding Digital Heritage; photorealism, non-photorealistic rendering (NPR), objectivity, authenticity, and reconstruction are all points of interest surrounding the field. However, with such issues constantly being discussed and argued across the community, consensus in some form or another is an issue one needs to consider. Continue reading The Power of the Image: The London Charter (AFF-622)
This blog post is the third in a series, click here for part 2.
In my previous two posts from this series, I explored some of the pros and cons of photorealism and non-photorealism. I’ve come to realise that critically thinking about the ‘correct’ application of a visual aesthetic is at once both subjective and objective; it would appear that using photorealistic or NPR techniques in digital heritage is dependant on a plethora of factors, though it usually seems to either come down to the task at hand or purely the desired visual aesthetic of a certain technique relative to that particular task. Continue reading The Power of the Image: Objectivity, Authenticity, and Reconstruction (AFF-622)