Making sense, nonsense, and no-sense when representing audio-visual collections

Theis Vallø Madsen

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/konference-proceedingBidrag til bog/antologiForskningpeer review

Resumé

This chapter taps into broader discussions about digital culture, big data, user-generated content, and presence theory. It reconsiders methods for organizing and visualizing large data sets, in particular audio-visual collections, by addressing sense-making, nonsense-making, and no-sense-making in the work on mapping and representing these collections. Visualizing collections of art and other artifacts forces us to consider methods of sense-making and nonsense-making as a desirable byproduct of crowd-sourcing. In all this, we must not forget “no sense”, or perhaps more precise “presence-making”, as another byproduct of being in the world, moving about, and trying to make sense of our surroundings, including those in the digital space.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
TitelThe Aesthetics of Scientific Data Representation : More than Pretty Pictures
RedaktørerLotte Philipsen, Rikke Schmidt Kjærgaard
Udgivelses stedNew York
ForlagRoutledge
Publikationsdato2017
Udgave1.
Sider112-122
Kapitel11
ISBN (Trykt)978-1-138-67937-5
ISBN (Elektronisk)978-1-315-56341-1
StatusUdgivet - 2017
NavnRoutledge Advances in Art and Visual Studies

Fingeraftryk

Sensemaking
Nonsense
By-products
Art
Digital Culture
Artifact
Sourcing
Organizing
Crowds
Being-in-the-world

Citer dette

Madsen, T. V. (2017). Making sense, nonsense, and no-sense when representing audio-visual collections. I L. Philipsen, & R. Schmidt Kjærgaard (red.), The Aesthetics of Scientific Data Representation: More than Pretty Pictures (1. udg., s. 112-122). New York: Routledge. Routledge Advances in Art and Visual Studies
Madsen, Theis Vallø. / Making sense, nonsense, and no-sense when representing audio-visual collections. The Aesthetics of Scientific Data Representation: More than Pretty Pictures. red. / Lotte Philipsen ; Rikke Schmidt Kjærgaard. 1. udg. New York : Routledge, 2017. s. 112-122 (Routledge Advances in Art and Visual Studies).
@inbook{c0d9a3a762064b0bbc9982dac7d552a5,
title = "Making sense, nonsense, and no-sense when representing audio-visual collections",
abstract = "This chapter taps into broader discussions about digital culture, big data, user-generated content, and presence theory. It reconsiders methods for organizing and visualizing large data sets, in particular audio-visual collections, by addressing sense-making, nonsense-making, and no-sense-making in the work on mapping and representing these collections. Visualizing collections of art and other artifacts forces us to consider methods of sense-making and nonsense-making as a desirable byproduct of crowd-sourcing. In all this, we must not forget “no sense”, or perhaps more precise “presence-making”, as another byproduct of being in the world, moving about, and trying to make sense of our surroundings, including those in the digital space.",
author = "Madsen, {Theis Vall{\o}}",
year = "2017",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-1-138-67937-5",
series = "Routledge Advances in Art and Visual Studies",
publisher = "Routledge",
pages = "112--122",
editor = "Philipsen, {Lotte } and {Schmidt Kj{\ae}rgaard}, {Rikke }",
booktitle = "The Aesthetics of Scientific Data Representation",
address = "United Kingdom",
edition = "1.",

}

Madsen, TV 2017, Making sense, nonsense, and no-sense when representing audio-visual collections. i L Philipsen & R Schmidt Kjærgaard (red), The Aesthetics of Scientific Data Representation: More than Pretty Pictures. 1. udg, Routledge, New York, Routledge Advances in Art and Visual Studies, s. 112-122.

Making sense, nonsense, and no-sense when representing audio-visual collections. / Madsen, Theis Vallø.

The Aesthetics of Scientific Data Representation: More than Pretty Pictures. red. / Lotte Philipsen; Rikke Schmidt Kjærgaard. 1. udg. New York : Routledge, 2017. s. 112-122 (Routledge Advances in Art and Visual Studies).

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/konference-proceedingBidrag til bog/antologiForskningpeer review

TY - CHAP

T1 - Making sense, nonsense, and no-sense when representing audio-visual collections

AU - Madsen, Theis Vallø

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - This chapter taps into broader discussions about digital culture, big data, user-generated content, and presence theory. It reconsiders methods for organizing and visualizing large data sets, in particular audio-visual collections, by addressing sense-making, nonsense-making, and no-sense-making in the work on mapping and representing these collections. Visualizing collections of art and other artifacts forces us to consider methods of sense-making and nonsense-making as a desirable byproduct of crowd-sourcing. In all this, we must not forget “no sense”, or perhaps more precise “presence-making”, as another byproduct of being in the world, moving about, and trying to make sense of our surroundings, including those in the digital space.

AB - This chapter taps into broader discussions about digital culture, big data, user-generated content, and presence theory. It reconsiders methods for organizing and visualizing large data sets, in particular audio-visual collections, by addressing sense-making, nonsense-making, and no-sense-making in the work on mapping and representing these collections. Visualizing collections of art and other artifacts forces us to consider methods of sense-making and nonsense-making as a desirable byproduct of crowd-sourcing. In all this, we must not forget “no sense”, or perhaps more precise “presence-making”, as another byproduct of being in the world, moving about, and trying to make sense of our surroundings, including those in the digital space.

M3 - Book chapter

SN - 978-1-138-67937-5

T3 - Routledge Advances in Art and Visual Studies

SP - 112

EP - 122

BT - The Aesthetics of Scientific Data Representation

A2 - Philipsen, Lotte

A2 - Schmidt Kjærgaard, Rikke

PB - Routledge

CY - New York

ER -

Madsen TV. Making sense, nonsense, and no-sense when representing audio-visual collections. I Philipsen L, Schmidt Kjærgaard R, red., The Aesthetics of Scientific Data Representation: More than Pretty Pictures. 1. udg. New York: Routledge. 2017. s. 112-122. (Routledge Advances in Art and Visual Studies).