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Issue No.07 - July (2012 vol.45)
pp: 42-47
Ailsa Barry , Natural History Museum, London
Jonathan Trout , Natural History Museum, London
Paul Debenham , BBC Research & Development
Graham Thomas , BBC Research & Development
In addition to seamlessly integrating virtual and real content, augmented reality systems in museums must provide a viewing interface that is flexible and robust enough for thousands of people to use. A related video can be seen here: It shows how augmented reality systems in museums can provide a viewing interface that is flexible and robust enough for thousands of people to use.
augmented reality, museum technology, camera tracking, LED markers, interactive media
Ailsa Barry, Jonathan Trout, Paul Debenham, Graham Thomas, "Augmented Reality in a Public Space: The Natural History Museum, London", Computer, vol.45, no. 7, pp. 42-47, July 2012, doi:10.1109/MC.2012.106
1. G.A. Thomas et al., “A Versatile Camera Position Measurement System for Virtual Reality TV Production,” Proc. Int'l Broadcasting Convention (IBC 97), IEE, 1997, pp. 284-289.
2. V. Lalioti and A. Woolard, “Mixed Reality Productions of the Future,” white paper WHP 071, BBC R&D, Sept. 2003.
3. Natural History Museum, “Natural History Museum Brings Extinct Creatures to Life before Your Eyes,” press release, 10 Nov. 2010; museum-brings-extinct-creatures-to-life-before-your-eyes90697.html .
4. G. Welch et al., “The HiBall Tracker: High-Performance Wide-Area Tracking for Virtual and Augmented Environments,” Proc. ACM Symp. Virtual Reality Software and Technology (VRST 99), ACM, 1999, pp. 1-10.
5. T. Miyashita et al., “An Augmented Reality Museum Guide,” Proc. 7th IEEE/ACM Int'l Symp. Mixed and Augmented Reality (ISMAR 08), IEEE CS, 2008, pp. 103-106.
6. G.A. Thomas and R.T. Russell, Position Determination, European patent EP1211520, to British Broadcasting Corp., European Patent Office, 1997.
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