Archives before June 13, 2001
Path (my company!)
Most of the Time
American history around the time of the Revolution, figuring out how to marry top-down task-based information architecture processes with bottom-up document-based ones, finding a good dentist in
San Francisco Oakland
the user experience (interaction design, information architecture, user
research, etc.), cognitive science, ice cream, films and film theory,
girls, commuter bicycling, coffee, travel, theoretical physics for laypeople,
single malt scotch, fresh salmon nigiri, hanging out, comics formalism,
applied complexity theory, Krispy Kreme donuts.
to see where I wander.
me you love me by
Track updates of
this page with Spyonit. Clickee
[Editor's note: peterme.com
began as a site of self-published essays, a la Stating
The Obvious. This evolved (or devolved) towards link lists and shorter
thoughtpieces. These essays are getting a tad old, but have some good
Design Recommended Reading List
"My" Is It Anyway?
Information Vs. Application
All contents of peterme.com are © 1998 - 2002 Peter Merholz.
|Visualize Articles Worth Reading Posted on 06/19/2002.
In researching the topic of information visualization for an essay I'm writing, I came across InfoVis.net, a general resource site on the topic. Most intriguing is Inf@Vis, the "digital magazine", all articles written by the site's proprietor, Juan Carlos Dürsteler. Scrolling through the archives showcases Juan's solid publishing track record, and an impressive range of subject matter.
What's also cool? The *entire* site is bilingual, Spanish and English.
2 comments so far. Add a comment.
Previous entry: "Where's The Beef... Coming From?"
Next entry: "Milwaukee, WI."
also worth a look:
Information Arts, a thorough (and very dry) academic monograph by SFSU prof Stephen Wilson describing the work of various artists working on scientific visualization and related data viz projects.
the jacket blurb:
"Information Arts offers one of the only comprehensive international surveys of artists working at the frontiers of scientific inquiry and emerging technologies. Its goal is to describe this art, explore its theoretical rationales, and alert readers to possible future directions. It is also one of the only sources available that reviews cutting edge techno-scientific research in a way accessible to those without extensive technical backgrounds. It will be of interest to artists, art historians, electronic media designers, technologists, scientists, researchers, and more general audiences interested in the future of research that will have significant impact on the culture. "
(ps i have a copy at home if you want to borrow)
Posted by alex wright @ 06/19/2002 11:52 AM PST [link to this comment]
I've been readign InfoVis for about a year now (I think) via an mailing list and I really dig it. Okay, sometimes it's a big goofy or obtuse, but lots of good ideas tucked inside.
Posted by christina @ 06/25/2002 07:12 PM PST [link to this comment]
Add A New Comment: