Projects per year
Technology involvement in museums leads to novel ways of communicating the museum content. Among other technologies, body tracking opens up the possibilities for embodied involvement in narratives presented in the museums. In this demo, we explore how body tracking could enable museum visitors to participate in historical storytelling installations. For this, we implemented a setup where the visitor’s body is tracked via a motion capture device and projected as a character in the narration of an indigenous Sámi myth about the constellation of the stars, the Heavenly Hunt.
|Place of Publication||New York|
|Number of pages||321|
|Publication status||Published - 22 Feb 2021|
|MoEC publication type||C2 Edited books|
|Event||The Augmented Humans (AHs) International Conference 2021 - Rovaniemi, Finland|
Duration: 22 Feb 2021 → 24 Feb 2021
- motion tracking
- indigenous cultural heritage
Field of science
- History and archaeology
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- 1 Finished
Muittut, muitalusat - the story of the Sámi by the Sámi
Häkkilä, J., Colley, A. & Paananen, S.
Lapin liitto, European Regional Development Fund ERDF
01.01.2020 → 30.09.2022
Project: Co-funded project