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Path, theme and narrative in open plan exhibition settings

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Conference paperpeer-review

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Path, theme and narrative in open plan exhibition settings. / Peponis, John; Dalton, Ruth; Wineman, Jean.

2003. 29.1-29.20 Paper presented at 4th International Space Syntax Symposium, London, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Conference paperpeer-review

Harvard

Peponis, J, Dalton, R & Wineman, J 2003, 'Path, theme and narrative in open plan exhibition settings', Paper presented at 4th International Space Syntax Symposium, London, United Kingdom, 17/06/03 - 19/06/03 pp. 29.1-29.20.

APA

Peponis, J., Dalton, R., & Wineman, J. (2003). Path, theme and narrative in open plan exhibition settings. 29.1-29.20. Paper presented at 4th International Space Syntax Symposium, London, United Kingdom.

Vancouver

Peponis J, Dalton R, Wineman J. Path, theme and narrative in open plan exhibition settings. 2003. Paper presented at 4th International Space Syntax Symposium, London, United Kingdom.

Author

Peponis, John ; Dalton, Ruth ; Wineman, Jean. / Path, theme and narrative in open plan exhibition settings. Paper presented at 4th International Space Syntax Symposium, London, United Kingdom.20 p.

Bibtex

@conference{b18017ec8b154bd08a9406a14d16df86,
title = "Path, theme and narrative in open plan exhibition settings",
abstract = "Three arguments are made based on the analysis of science exhibitions. First,sufficiently refined techniques of spatial analysis allow us to model the impact oflayout upon visitors' paths, even in moderately sized open plans which allow almostrandom patterns of movement and relatively unobstructed visibility. Second, newlydeveloped or adapted techniques of analysis allow us to make a transition frommodeling the mechanics of spatial movement (the way in which movement is affectedby the distribution of obstacles and boundaries), to modeling the manner in whichmovement might register additional aspects of visual information. Third, theadvantages of such purely spatial modes of analysis extend into providing us with asharper understanding of some of the pragmatic constrains within which exhibitioncontent is conceived and designed.",
author = "John Peponis and Ruth Dalton and Jean Wineman",
year = "2003",
month = jun,
day = "17",
language = "English",
pages = "29.1--29.20",
note = "4th International Space Syntax Symposium ; Conference date: 17-06-2003 Through 19-06-2003",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Path, theme and narrative in open plan exhibition settings

AU - Peponis, John

AU - Dalton, Ruth

AU - Wineman, Jean

PY - 2003/6/17

Y1 - 2003/6/17

N2 - Three arguments are made based on the analysis of science exhibitions. First,sufficiently refined techniques of spatial analysis allow us to model the impact oflayout upon visitors' paths, even in moderately sized open plans which allow almostrandom patterns of movement and relatively unobstructed visibility. Second, newlydeveloped or adapted techniques of analysis allow us to make a transition frommodeling the mechanics of spatial movement (the way in which movement is affectedby the distribution of obstacles and boundaries), to modeling the manner in whichmovement might register additional aspects of visual information. Third, theadvantages of such purely spatial modes of analysis extend into providing us with asharper understanding of some of the pragmatic constrains within which exhibitioncontent is conceived and designed.

AB - Three arguments are made based on the analysis of science exhibitions. First,sufficiently refined techniques of spatial analysis allow us to model the impact oflayout upon visitors' paths, even in moderately sized open plans which allow almostrandom patterns of movement and relatively unobstructed visibility. Second, newlydeveloped or adapted techniques of analysis allow us to make a transition frommodeling the mechanics of spatial movement (the way in which movement is affectedby the distribution of obstacles and boundaries), to modeling the manner in whichmovement might register additional aspects of visual information. Third, theadvantages of such purely spatial modes of analysis extend into providing us with asharper understanding of some of the pragmatic constrains within which exhibitioncontent is conceived and designed.

M3 - Conference paper

SP - 29.1-29.20

T2 - 4th International Space Syntax Symposium

Y2 - 17 June 2003 through 19 June 2003

ER -