Mixed, Dual, Blended, Augmented Reality, PolySocial Reality
PolySocial Reality (PoSR) is a theoretical perspective on how mobile and mobile data device adopters experience network space and time, and the impact that this has on their social relations. PoSR describes the aggregate structure of multiplexed simultaneous synchronous and asynchronous individuated data creations. It is created when converging technologies are expressed in devices that enable humans to divide their presence between multiple applications, devices, and time zones that cross between the real and networked worlds.* (Applin and Fischer 2011). *We are not dualist; we use the separation of "real" and "networked" purely for descriptive purposes.
Papers and Talks on Mixed, Dual, Blended, and Augmented Reality, and PolySocial Reality (PoSR):
Paper: Feb. 2012: “PolySocial Reality: Prospects for Extending User Capabilities Beyond Mixed, Dual and Blended Reality” - Sally A. Applin and Michael Fischer
Paper: Feb. 2011: "A Cultural Perspective on Mixed, Dual and Blended Reality" - Sally A. Applin and Michael Fischer
Paper: July 2011: “Pervasive Computing in Time and Space: The Culture and Context of 'Place' Integration” - Sally A. Applin and Michael Fischer
Conference: SXSW, 9-13 March 2012
Workshop: IUI Workshop on Location Awareness for Mixed and Dual Reality (LAMDa) Sally Applin, Eyal Dim, Gerrit Kahl, Petteri Nurmi, Teemu Pulkkinen, Tim Schwartz
Session: UI/UX for AR - Business Track (Wed, May 18th 2:30-3:00 PM, Great America J, First Floor)
Paper: Sally A. Applin and Michael Fischer - “Humans and Knowledge: Making it in the Web 2.0 World”
Slides: Sally A. Applin and Michael Fischer - “Humans and Knowledge: Making it in the Web 2.0 World” (Please double click to load, arrow keys (or double click) to move back and forth.)
Paper: Sally A. Applin and Michael Fischer - “Come On, Do the Geolocomotion: Anthropological Context Goes Geospatial”
Complete Proceedings: IUI '11 Proceedings of the 15th International Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces
IUI 2011 - Conference on Intelligent User Interfaces - Stanford University, Palo Alto, CA | 13-16 February 2011
The annual meeting of the intelligent interfaces community and serves as the principal international forum for reporting outstanding research and development on intelligent user interfaces.
Workshop 7: Location-Based Services in Smart Environments (LAMDa)
The LAMDa workshop aims to discuss the impact of Dual Reality and Mixed Reality on Location Awareness and other applications in Smart Environments. Virtual environments – which are an essential part of Dual and Mixed Realities – can be used to create new applications and to enhance already existing applications in the real world. On the other hand, existing sensors in the real world can be used to enhance the virtual world as well. The Kalman-filter can be seen as an example for this type of application: Sensor measurements in the real world are brought into the virtual world in form of a model that also describes the error distribution of the sensors. The virtual world is then used to make a prediction for the next measurement in the real world and both results – the prediction and the measurement – are used to refine the virtual world and to bring more accurate sensor measurements into the real world, usually in form of User Interfaces.
The main scope of this workshop is: How can the Dual Reality paradigm be combined with location awareness to achieve improvements for location-based and socially-aware services and other applications in smart environments?
Organizers: Gerrit Kahl, Tim Schwartz, Boris Brandherm, Petteri Nurmi, Andreas Forsblom, Eyal Dim
Workshop website: http://www.dfki.de/LAMDa/
OneSpace 2010 - Third International Workshop on Blending Physical and Digital Spaces on the Internet - 20.09.20
"The third edition of Onespace will continue to offer a venue for the interdisciplinary exposition, exploration and cross-fertilisation of trends in how the Internet contributes to blend and modify reality and real-life technology with a focus on spatial aspects. The scope will be open to conceptual, experimental, and technological perspectives although we envisioned, as usual, a rather applied orientation supporting more fundamental discussions. The primary notions involved will be those of (geo)spatial and temporal sensitivity in physical, digital and virtual contexts, and the blending of digital and virtual images of space and of the physical realm."
(Our paper was accepted, but the workshop was cancelled.)