Figure 5 - uploaded by Rene Alberto Garcia Cepeda
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Here we see the possible combinations of interactions between all actors involved. Rene G. Cepeda

Here we see the possible combinations of interactions between all actors involved. Rene G. Cepeda

Source publication
Book
Full-text available
The manual for the curation of interactive new media art is a creative commons living document meant to assist curators and exhibition designers engage with interactive new media art in a way that meets the needs of both institution and artist. This is a limited print version, for the full living document, please visit: http://inmamanual.wordpress...

Contexts in source publication

Context 1
... should be noted that this interaction is not boundless and occurs within the limits programmed by the artist and technological limits. Figure 5 explains the actors involved in interactive works and the types of interaction they engage in. First, we have the interactive artwork, which for all effects and purposes is a computer (C), then we have the artist who, until we have fully self-aware artificial intelligences who self deterministically choose to be artists, will be a human (H), and the participant who, again, will remain a human (H) for the foreseeable future. ...
Context 2
... televisions tend to be able to handle both; however, this has to be tested prior to the exhibition, (Figure 50) ...
Context 3
... (1995) is a VR experience that implements interactivity, motion tracking, As can be seen in Figure 65, Osmose also makes use of a theatre setup to allow for vicarious participation. In this case, the immersant is located in a private space with a semi-translucent backlit wall allowing the viewers to see what the immersant is physically doing while a screen on the opposite side presents a stereoscopic For another example of how varied VR experiences can be, we can look at Ed ...
Context 4
... in mind anything or anyone within the maximum envelope is at risk and should be ready to get out of the way. See Figure 75 for an example of the maximum, restricted, and operating envelopes. • Mechanical limiting devices; ...