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by Nadia Amoroso

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Author: Nadia Amoroso
ISBN: 041555179X
Language: English
Pages: 192 pages
Category: Architecture
Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (June 23, 2010)
Rating: 4.4
Formats: lrf lit rtf lrf
FB2 size: 1613 kb | EPUB size: 1553 kb | DJVU size: 1975 kb
Sub: Photo

Nadia Amoroso takes the art and science of transforming statistical urban data into innovative maps to the next level in her recent book The Exposed City: Mapping the Urban Invisibles.

Nadia Amoroso takes the art and science of transforming statistical urban data into innovative maps to the next level in her recent book The Exposed City: Mapping the Urban Invisibles.

PDF On May 1, 2012, Nikhil Kaza and others published The Exposed City . The traditional map, to Amoroso, is a snapshot taken from a plane, a bird’s-eye

PDF On May 1, 2012, Nikhil Kaza and others published The Exposed City: Mapping the Urban Invisibles, by Nadia Amoroso. Therefore, I was expecting to learn from the book new design. The traditional map, to Amoroso, is a snapshot taken from a plane, a bird’s-eye. view, of things in a city, such as buildings, roads, forests, and lakes, which are visible to the naked eye. Like Caesar’s ghost, this map looms in the background without being deliberately acknowledged.

The Exposed City book. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. The Exposed City: Mapping the Urban Invisibles.

Nadia Amoroso tackles these questions by taking statistical urban data and exploring how they could be transformed into innovative new maps. Nadia Amoroso specializes in visual representation as it relates to architecture, landscape architecture and the urban environment

Nadia Amoroso tackles these questions by taking statistical urban data and exploring how they could be transformed into innovative new maps.

Cities, maps and data visualization are frequent obsessions around here, and the intersection of the three hits a. .

Cities, maps and data visualization are frequent obsessions around here, and the intersection of the three hits a sweet spot of the finest kind. But how did urbanism, cartography and information visualization first come together, and where are they going as bedfellows? That’s exactly what Nadia Amoroso explores in The Exposed City: Mapping the Urban Invisibles - an ambitious study of the invisible elements of the city, from demographics to traffic patterns to crime rate to environment, through map-landscapes.

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Nadia Amoroso takes the art and science of transforming statistical urban data into innovative maps to the next level in her recent book The Exposed City: Mapping the Urban Invisible. he author provides guiding.

If you love maps, not as just as visual artifacts but as part of design and planning methodology, Nadia Amoroso's recently published . The Exposed City: A Brief History of Mapping the Urban Invisibles by Maria Popova.

If you love maps, not as just as visual artifacts but as part of design and planning methodology, Nadia Amoroso's recently published ' The E. A book examines architects, designers, and other thinkers who have figured out how to visualize the urban experience. data visualization – Page 11. Landscape+Urbanism: Reading List: The Exposed City - Mapping the Urban Invisibles. Information Visualization Data Visualization Invisible Cities Information Design Cartography Urban Planning Reading Lists Map City.

Nadia Amoroso’s book ‘The Exposed City: Mapping the Urban Invisibles’ focuses on the profession of making . Other 3D sculptural maps depicted in the book look to be more familiar with a architectural model for a skyscraper then with a traditional cartographic product.

Nadia Amoroso’s book ‘The Exposed City: Mapping the Urban Invisibles’ focuses on the profession of making powerful maps in a new digital urban context. In the project Datatown by the world-famous Dutch architects of MVRDV, data is transformed into a new landscape or city form.

There is a vast amount of information about a city which is invisible to the human eye – crime levels, transportation patterns, cell phone use and air quality to name just a few. If a city was able to be defined by these characteristics, what form would it take? How could it be mapped?

Nadia Amoroso tackles these questions by taking statistical urban data and exploring howthey could be transformed into innovative new maps. The "unseen" elements of the city are examined in groundbreaking images throughout the book, which are complemented by interviews with Winy Maas and James Corner, comments by Richard Saul Wurman, and sections by the SENSEable City Lab group and Mark Aubin, co-founder of Google Earth.