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Bridging Cultural Differences by ICT: A New Point of View of Digital Humanity in Cultural Heritage

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Faculty of Information and Sciences, Toyo University, Japan
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Heritage education is the process that allows people to learn about their heritage. This has been traditionally carried out in school settings in which teachers use conventional educational strategies as printed books to teach that kind of topics. However, the problem of heritage education is that more and more people that born in a particular place, lost the opportunity to know in deep their heritage due education could be neither effective nor contextualized to the need and preferences of the people. Currently, emerging technologies as mobile learning or augmented reality, have opened a really increasing set of opportunities to improve heritage education by offering alternatives to customize, locate and contextualize learning. It implies think about how to use adequately technology for learning. Our aim in this paper is to introduce the “Framework to Heritage Education”, a framework for heritage education using emerging technologies as augmented reality. This proposed framework is based on the LTSA that proposes a conceptual architecture to facilitate the educational process mediated by information technologies. In this case, the changes on this architecture have been defined taking into account the processes and entities involved in heritage education. “Framework to Heritage Education” has been validated in Cartagena de Indias (Colombia), where tourism and citizens tested “Social Heritage App” which is inspired in the proposed framework to close individuals to their heritage. Results are promising and give us important inputs to improve the “Framework to Heritage Education” and the “Social Heritage App”.
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Communication design encompasses how information is struc-tured behind the scenes, as much as how the information is shared across networks (Potts & Albers). Information architecture can profoundly alter our perceptions of society and culture (Swarts). Today cultural heritage institutions like libraries, archives, and museums (LAMs) are searching for new ways to engage and educate patrons. This paper examines how linked open data (LOD) can solve the communication design problems that these institutions face and help LAM patrons find new meaning in cultural heritage artifacts.
Article
Nowadays intelligent and pervasive environments are characterized by a great number of devices and sensors that develop continuously and capture enormous amounts of data. Designing a context-aware system able to provide the most tailored services to users according to their behaviors, preferences and needs is still a research challenge. In such environments, although the context is very complex, dynamic and full of data captured and produced, users aspire to automatically receive contextualized services. The Cultural Heritage domain represents a domain where exchanged and produced data can be opportunely exploited by a set of applications and services in order to transform a static space into a smart environment. In this perspective, this paper presents a context-aware system named Context Evolution System (CES) able to represent and manage the evolution of the context through its instances; such an evolution is driven by occurring events and opportunely modeled by a graph structure. To assess the proposed solution, a Cultural Heritage case study of a real temporary art exhibition named the Beauty or the Truth and located in Naples (Italy) is presented and discussed.
Reflections on cultural heritage and digital humanities: modelling in practice and theory
  • Arianna Ciula
  • Øyvind Eide
• Arianna Ciula and Øyvind Eide. Reflections on cultural heritage and digital humanities: modelling in practice and theory. In: Proceedings of the First International Conference on Digital Access to Textual Cultural Heritage (DATeCH '14). ACM, New York, NY, USA, 35-41. 2014
Non-Travel: the role of design in the experience of contemporary travel. Tourism Travel and Research Association: Advancing Tourism Research Globally. Paper 11
  • Jennifer K Young
• Jennifer K. Young, Non-Travel: the role of design in the experience of contemporary travel. Tourism Travel and Research Association: Advancing Tourism Research Globally. Paper 11. 2016. Accessible from: http://scholarworks.umass.edu/ttra/2016/Grad_Student_Workshop/11