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Subject:

Reminder: Geospatial computing workshop at 5th IEEE International Conference on e-Science

From:

Lydia Horstman <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

Computer Arts Society <[log in to unmask]>, Lydia Horstman <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Fri, 18 Sep 2009 15:00:42 +0100

Content-Type:

text/plain

Parts/Attachments:

Parts/Attachments

text/plain (68 lines)

A reminder that the deadline for first drafts for this workshop is just a
week away.


With apologies for cross-postings



Workshop at 5th IEEE International Conference on e-Science
Oxford, UK, 9-11 December 2009

Geospatial computing for the arts, humanities and cultural heritage
http://www.oerc.ox.ac.uk/ieee/workshops/workshops/geospatial

References to time and location pervade the human record, both past and
present: an oft-quoted statistic is that some 80% of all online information
is in some way georeferenced. It is unsurprising therefore that as
researchers in the arts, humanities and cultural heritage become more fully
engaged with e-infrastructures, their disciplines’ engagement with, and use
of, spatial and temporal data gives rise to new and 
interesting research questions in this area.

How, for example, can heterogeneous academic data resources which fall into
the 80% of georeferenced information – including, for example, historical
texts, archaeological databases or museum collections - be linked and
cross-queried without dictating the research process or methods used? How
can geo-temporal data be visualized, both 
geographically and non-geographically? What is the role of ‘virtual globes’
such as Google Earth as platforms for the expression of such data? What can
digital tools and methods in geospatial computing contribute to the use and
understanding of space and time in the 
practice-led arts, creative industries and galleries (e.g. for documenting
performances or visitor pathways)? How can issues of scale that are common
to both time and space be usefully explored in the arts, humanities and
cultural heritage sectors?

This workshop seeks contributions from which might further these, and
similar, questions. Contributors might (not exhaustively) include:

* Academics in the arts, humanities or cultural heritage who are making use
of spatial and/or temporal data in their research
* Researchers with relevant interests in HCI or related disciplines 
* Researchers, curators, practitioners etc. from outside the academic 
sector (e.g. museums and galleries)
* Developers or information scientists working on geospatial or temporal
tools or applications

Short contributions (up to four pages, including images, references and
notes), in IEEE format (see
http://www.oerc.ox.ac.uk/ieee/call-for-papers/formatting-guidelines) are 
invited.


Deadlines are:

September 25th: Submission of first drafts

October 2nd: Notification of acceptance and reviewers' comments

October 14th: Final submission of camera-ready papers

Papers should be submitted via the EasyChair system: 
http://www.easychair.org/conferences/?conf=geospatialworkshopieee09

Stuart Dunn (King's College London)
Fredrik Palm (University of Umeå)

Workshop co-chairs

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