The July/ August 2013 issue of ACM Interactions Magazine featured an article introducing the meSch project. The article can be accessed via this link (only for readers with access to […]
The meSch factsheet with a short description of the project, its goals, the project partners and contact information.
Abstract: The aim of this research is to demonstrate how DIY technologies can be used by cultural heritage professionals to create interactive experiences. Many interactive installations, such as the Retracing the Past, […]
Abstract: 3D displays are hitting the mass market. They are integrated in consumer TVs, notebooks, and mobile phones and are mainly used for virtual reality as well as video content. We […]
Abstract: Cheap and easy-to-deploy consumer hardware, such as the Microsoft Kinect, touch screens, and smartphones drive an increasing proliferation of public space with interactive applications. Such applications include artistic, playful, […]
Abstract: Many public displays are nowadays equipped with different types of sensors. Such displays allow engaging and persistent user experiences to be created, e.g., in the form of gesture-controlled games or […]
Curators in the Loop: a Quality Control Process for Personalization for Tangible Interaction in Cultural Heritage
Abstract: Personalization research for the Cultural Heritage domain has mostly focused on supporting the visitors by automatically creating the narratives and the visit experience. The meSch project shifts the focus […]
Abstract: Museums and other cultural heritage spaces are social. Personalization, while accommodating diversity, tends to isolate because it focuses on the content delivered more than the sensorial experience of being […]
Analysing Participant Processes to Devise a Framework for Embedding Smart Technology in Cultural Heritage Artefacts
Abstract: Over the past decade, there has been a growth in the development of digitally embedded interactive artefacts in Cultural Heritage institutions. This growth is changing the way in which people interact with exhibits. […]
The meSch team at the University of Limerick produced a flyer to promote the meSch project to cultural heritage professionals in Ireland.