2010
DOI: 10.1007/978-3-642-11577-6_3
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Abstract: CopyrightItems in 'OpenAIR@RGU', Robert Gordon University Open Access Institutional Repository, are protected by copyright and intellectual property law. If you believe that any material held in 'OpenAIR@RGU' infringes copyright, please contact openair-help@rgu.ac.uk with details. The item will be removed from the repository while the claim is investigated. Abstract. Interactive technologies, including electronic devices are increasingly being utilized as a medium for artistic expression and have been placed i… Show more

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Cited by 7 publications
(4 citation statements)
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References 6 publications
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“…During this final selection round, consensus (i.e., a total score of 6, or 2 from each researcher) was needed for the articles to be included in data extraction. Ultimately, 13 articles were included (Bialoskorski et al, 2010;Costello et al, 2005;Deray and Simoff, 2012;Gurion and Jacoby, 2013;Her and Hamlyn, 2010;Hespanhol and Tomitsch, 2014;Hohl, 2009;Jacucci et al, 2009;Morgan and Gunes, 2013;Morrison et al, 2011bMorrison et al, , 2008Morrison et al, , 2011aMuller, 2008).…”
Section: Selection Processmentioning
confidence: 99%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…During this final selection round, consensus (i.e., a total score of 6, or 2 from each researcher) was needed for the articles to be included in data extraction. Ultimately, 13 articles were included (Bialoskorski et al, 2010;Costello et al, 2005;Deray and Simoff, 2012;Gurion and Jacoby, 2013;Her and Hamlyn, 2010;Hespanhol and Tomitsch, 2014;Hohl, 2009;Jacucci et al, 2009;Morgan and Gunes, 2013;Morrison et al, 2011bMorrison et al, , 2008Morrison et al, , 2011aMuller, 2008).…”
Section: Selection Processmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Source: Griffiths (2009) Because of their fun nature and the attractiveness of participating in/interacting with them, interactive (art) installations are not only used to create aesthetic experiences in museums but are also now appearing in various other places to evoke specific responses between the participant and the artwork (human-to-artwork interaction) or responses between participants (human-to-human interactions). As Her and Hamlyn (2010) noted: "Some of [these works] have even been placed as permanent installations with specific artistic intentions that relate to various public contexts". Examples of intentional interactive installations are branch out (Burke et al, 2012) [ Figure 4(a)], which triggers dialogue between strangers, BrightHearts (SensoriumHealth, 2014) [Figure 4(b)] which relieves pain and enhances relaxation, and moodwall (Klink and Urban Alliance, 2009) [Figure 4(c)] which tries to change one's perception of a neighbourhood.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…The art of feeling connected Phase 4: Synthesis popularity of interactive art installations, only a few have been formally studied. Thirteen articles were identified that discussed the participant responses to 22 artworks (Bialoskorski, Westerink, & Broek, 2010;Costello, Muller, Amitani, & Edmonds, 2005;Deray & Simoff, 2012;Gurion & Jacoby, 2013;Her & Hamlyn, 2010;Hespanhol & Tomitsch, 2014;Hohl, 2009;Jacucci et al, 2009;Morgan & Gunes, 2013;A. Morrison, Viller, & Mitchell, 2011a, 2011b; A. J.…”
Section: Chaptermentioning
confidence: 99%
“…As Her and Hamlyn (2010) noted: "Some of [these works] have even been placed as permanent installations with specific artistic intentions that relate to various public contexts".…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%