“Moving Pictures: Looking Out / Looking In” by Vaucelle, Africano, Davenport, Wiberg and Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

  • ©Cati Vaucelle, Diana Africano, Glorianna Davenport, Mikael Wiberg, and Oskar Fjellstrom

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    Moving Pictures: Looking Out / Looking In

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Abstract:


    In this paper, the authors present Moving Pictures: Looking Out/Looking In, a robust, tangible, multi-user system that invites young users to create, explore, manipulate and share video content with others. Moving Pictures enables a meaningful, spontaneous and collaborative approach to video creation, selection and sequencing. The authors discuss their motivation in relationship to research in the domain of video editing. Their contribution in the domain of tangible interfaces for constructionist learning has been introduced with the implementation of participatory design sessions. They discuss workshop studies with 10-12 years old children from Sweden and Ireland playing with the Moving Pictures system.


Acknowledgements:


    This project originated in the Story Networks Group at Media Lab Europe, the European Research Partner of the MIT Media Lab. Following a collaborative effort with the Umeå Institute of Design, current research is being conducted in the Media Fabrics group at MIT Media Lab, and in the Centre for Research in IT in Education at Trinity College University. We thank Michael John Gorman, Leo Mc Kenna at the Ark, Dublin, and the children participating in our studies; Eoghan Kidney from Delicious9; the School of Östermalm, Umeå; colleagues at Media Lab Europe; Julian Moore, Edith Ackermann, Jeff Huang, Daniel Fallman, Jenny Fredriksson, Daniel Nadjalin, Joakim Sällberg and Brendan Tangney.


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